Well, we've now seen that the Yankees have five players in this category, and the Phils have seven.
Evaluating what those numbers mean would require, at a minimum, that somebody go through the records for the other 28 clubs, so we have some idea whether 5, or 7, is good, bad, or middling. As it stands, we really have no idea... so we really shouldn't characterize the Yankees' or Phillies' performance as "only" 5 or 7, respectively. That may well be above average; until you look at the data, you don't know.
Also - based on my review of Phils drafts, I know that there are additional players who amassed more than 1000 hits - they just didn't do that in Phillies uniforms. Some were drafted (out of HS) but did not sign; some were traded, and were impact players for other clubs.
If you want to evaluate the history of a club's drafting performance since 1965, I think you have to account for all the selections - not just the ones who spent most of their careers with the drafting club. You have to decide how you evaluate a pick that didn't sign, for whatever reason. You have to define a value proposition for pitchers, as well as hitters (and 1,000 hits isn't a particularly good hitting yardstick, IMHO).
So... I responded to the report about the Yankees - and the Phils stack up well. But what does that mean? Probably not much.