Just keep in mind that higher horsepower alone doesn't mean that bike will be faster. There's other things that come into play such as the number of gears in the tranny, the ratios of those gears, the bike's weight, frontal area and so on.
Also know that torque figures can be very misleading and a higher torque figure doesn't necessarily mean more hp. Torque without rpm means absolutely nothing. For example, 25 lb-ft @ 6000 rpm=28.6 hp. 50 lb-ft @ 2000 rpm=19 hp. See what I mean? Torque without an rpm reference means nothing. Regardless of the rpm, the torque peak is the rpm where the engine makes the most power with the fewest rpms, in other words that's it's most efficient rpm (for making power).
Power, torque and all that stuff alone isn't what you should be basing your bike purchase on. More important is whether you see the bike as good looking, how it fits you physically and will it do what you need for it to do. That's what gets me, sport bike riders think Harley riders are idiots for riding big heavy bikes that are slow and low in power in comparison to their bikes. What they fail to see is that for cruising and especially for touring, that big slow turning engine is better suited for relaxed, no shifting riding than their engines are and the heavy weight makes for a smoother ride and much less butt burn on a 500 mile day. In short, don't worry about the power figures of those bikes, but instead choose the bike that appeals to you and fits you best.