|Bauer probably the way to go. I would get the cheapest they make. They were pretty uncomfortable at least back in the day. Also I believe sizing runs smaller than shoe/sneaker sizes so keep that in mind.|
| If you are focused on recreational skating, you can find the base level hockey skates from the major brands for a very similar price to the ones you linked and IMHO you get a much better skate. Go to one of your local skate shops and they'll be able to fit you and get you into the right level of skate for your purposes.
Bauer - they have their three core lines, Supreme, Vapor, and Nexus.
CCM - I am less familiar but they have equivalents lines in Tacks, Jetspeed, and Ribcore.
There are a few other brands so don't ignore them, I just don't know them as well (True, Graf). Try to be brand agnostic and get a comfortable skate first.
I coach hockey (medium-high skill youth level) and I have a pair of Bauer Supreme skates, maybe their 3rd from the bottom. They suit my purposes well. I was able to get them heat molded and have SuperFeet insoles.
A few key things off the top of my head.
Most skates can get heat molded, which can help the fit immensely.
Hockey skate sizing is always smaller than your shoe size, often by up to 2 sizes. My skates are 2.5 sizes smaller than my shoe size.
When fitting, it is ok if your toes feather the skate boot. As soon as you move into an athletic position, they will pull away and your heel should lock in. If your heel moves when you are in a skating position, there is a good chance you have the wrong skate.
I remember it used to be you tied skates as tight as you could. Today, it is about getting a snug fit, not a super tight uncomfortable fit (personal preference aside). Many players I have coached tell you "not too tight" when you are helping them.
Consider a pair of aftermarket insoles such as SuperFeet to help align your foot better / less slop in the boot / helps lock in the heel.
Skates do break in a bit but consider getting them punched if you have a hot spot down the road. It is pretty amazing what a good shop can do to modify the fit.
Last thing is consider replacing the stock laces with waxed laces. They help keep the "tightness" when you tie your skates.
Good luck in your search!