That's good. The filament being misaligned is generally the most obvious thing that can be seen. Bulbs are checked by machine for geometry, so I doubt Philips is just randomly throwing good bulbs out to Wagner instead of selling them at inflated prices. Bulbs are also tested to ensure they put out, in this case, 2,500+/-15 % (2125-2875) lumens at 13.2 volts. In other words, a 9011 bulb can be putting out levels of light similar to a good 9005 bulb (1636-2083 lumens), or levels of light exceeding a HID (D2R, 2350-3230 lm) bulb! Quite a large range!
Sometimes manufactures will just want the bulbs falling within +/-10%. Sometimes they just want the ones above a certain threshold. It really depends on the manufacture--let's say I started selling double-packs of 9011 bulbs...I might just package any two 9011s together. Or I might try to only package 2600+ lumen 9011s together, so customers aren't complaining that one brand new bulb appears way dimmer than the other. But this isn't as easily observed as a crooked filament is with the naked eye.
In any case, the fact that the filament is aligned is a good sign, and I wouldn't have any qualms about running them myself. I doubt you'll notice any major differences between the two either. Looks like you just saved yourself a bit of $.
Good deal, I'll probably look more into Wagner 9011s now, and hoping I get similarly good bulbs.
Do let us know how they work out for you.