In order to give you a better answer, and in addition to Lisa's questions above:
How are these pianos going to be used?
What percentage of the playing time these pianos will get is with the player system?
Have you personally evaluated the touch and tone and appearance of each?
Did you check that the player systems were working properly?
Did you look up whether the player systems are still available in terms of parts for repairs and music?
Do you know the last time each of these pianos were serviced?
You're looking at used, mostly entry-level small grand pianos. Many of the player systems were added after the piano was built, which can be sort of a crapshoot. Test that those systems and the pedals work properly. If you don't know much about them, I'd suggest hiring a technician to carefully inspect your top choice, prior to purchase. If this is for an intermediate or high-level player, or is going to be subjected to intensive daily practicing, I might recommend something else. But a verified-ok-by-inspection one of these could work for a beginner, hobbyist, or furniture piece for someone that really wanted a baby grand in the living room.
It has been my experience that sellers that say a piano is in "mint condition" are not being truthful, the overwhelming majority of the time... That sounds like a car ad, no musician would ever describe a piano this way!