Ya must have the boat fever pretty bad, Uh?? I didn't answer you yesterday because I wanted to be sure I had the right models in mind so not to be misleading. There are lots of boats out there and many models by Bayliner and Stingray as well.
Both the boats you refer to are meant as play boats (cruzing & ski). They may be fished from as any boat can but you may have noted that the gunnels (sides), transom, and bow are not built for fishing. You would have to use a very long handled net for a fair size fish and have a pretty strong wristed netter to hold that kind of weight on a long shaft net. A long handled gaff would take the load better but you would drag the fish on the boat to land and a lot of fish (out of slot or closed season) you do not
want to gaff. I'm sure the salesmen would say both were great for fishing but they wanted to sell ya a boat.
Both the boats are good boats used for what they were intended. Both accomodate 5 people readily, more passengers make them crowded for a long cruze. Think of 5 people, all with rod in hand, casting and catching in a limited cockpit. If you want to fish a lot you should look at boats that draw less water, are easy to anchor, easy to add a trolling motor, easier to land fish, easy to walk from bow to stern with a fish on, etc.. There are center consoles that make good all around boats with plenty of them ideal for fishing and with the power, speed, and hull design to pull ski as well and they accomodate fishing rods much easier than cockpit types. They are also easier, according to type, size, and available seating, to carry a crowd. Remember, also, that you need cooler space for fish as well as all the canned stuff.
You might also look at something with a live well.
Personally I would look at some of the Boston Whaler craft or those with similar design that will accomodate fishing and play. Remember, also, that all boats are holes in the water into which you throw money. Pick one that requires less time and effort to clean and keep up and definitely one that is intended for saltwater. Do the same for the trailer. Think of things like cushions that double as life preservers as well as seats and replace much easier and cheaper then built in padding with all the cleaning (and mold) problems, especially after fishing. If you have padded seats that are not preservers you still have to have the preservers and a place to keep them along with all other safety equipment which might not leave room for tackle storage.
Bottom line is that you must decide where your interest lie, time and money ya want to spend, how long you intend to keep, and buy accordingly. Take the time and decide well. Boats are like cars, tough to take back if you find the first trip dissappointing.