With some rare exceptions, breed-specific foods are essentially a marketing trick. There are very few times when an otherwise decent food is going to be better or worse for a dog just because of breed alone, exceptions being breeds that have unusual dietary problems due to genetics, like Dalmatians needing low purines because they're lacking a specific enzyme to process them correctly. There's extremely few breeds where almost every individual has such specialized needs.
With that in mind, both brands have a good reputation and are solid choices. I personally would start with the Wellness - some people report Orijen being too rich for their dogs and resulting in loose, gassy poos - that doesn't make it a bad food, just not one that works for every dog. I occasionally use them or their sister brand Acana for healthy 'treats' because this richness does make them quite stinky and delicious to most dogs! So it might be worth trying of she's not a super enthusiastic eater, I just haven't had that issue with my two chow hounds which biases me towards the Wellness. The lower price point is a bonus too, and it means that if you want to add supplements, eg dog-safe fish oil to support her coat, you'll have a bit of budget to do so.
Whatever you choose, switch gradually over the course of a few days - replace a small portion of the old food with new and increase the percentage of new every day - and monitor how she's doing. If her poops are nicely formed without being too soft or too hard, her energy level is normal, her coat looks healthy with no dry or flaky skin, no excessive itching, and of course she's eating and growing well, you have a winner. There's no one best dog food for every dog, so as long as she's enjoying her food, it agrees with her and supports her health and development, and it works for your budget and lifestyle, it'll be just fine.