Chaserchuck has an old 1960 craftsman aluminum body bandsaw retrofitted with 2HP motor sitting on a home made wood stand with 20 or so 1/8" blades in it's cabinet. I used to cut tight curves for Christmas ornaments -1/8"curves, and never used it for resawing. Unfortunately, it still works so well I have it in my shop after all these years. I moved on to using a 500 Watt laser to cut my stuff for many years. I did not own the laser, so am back to hand cutting things on the bandsaw.
I picked up one of the newer crappy Craftsman saws like the ones pictured above, and pretty much can't get it to stay tight enough to cut through 1" boards without slowing down. I purchased it at Habitat for $50. I haven't given up on making it work, but I now just keep it with a different blade for making simple cuts. If I were into buying a bandsaw now, even for casual use I would want a bandsaw with a big motor, hightly adjustable parts, and the ability to easily change blades. Honestly I wouldn't pay $125 for either of these saws. I would save my pennies and get a cheap quality saw for $6-700. You may never replace your bandsaw once you get it, so use your jigsaw until you can't stand it and save for a decent bandsaw. Most people seem to be concerned with resawing, but I was always more concerned about reach. In my 12 - 14" bandsaws, I often have to turn a piece over and saw it from the other side, because the reach is too narrow. I had a 32" diameter 3HP bandsaw that was magnificent - It had over a 24" reach, but also left it in CA when I moved. Keep looking, and try to stay away from any newer (1970 on) Craftsman power tool.
Maybe the mockingbird taught all the other birds to sing