Pickwick's injunction, "Samivel, beware of the widers," could not be better illustrated than it is in this picture. "Bunny" is very much in love with her, or her money, for truthfully speaking she is not very handsome, although very coquettish and very affectionate, even "Confectionary" as the boys say. Her little "Bunny" calls on her, bringing one of his friends with him, to whom he has given an account of her wealth and his good fortune in standing so well in her estimation. Bunny's friend makes himself very agreeable and lays siege to the susceptible widow's heart. She falls for his winning ways, throws off her old love and takes on the new, but it is not long before she discovers that he is already married and her hopes are blasted. Her next suitor is a musical Italian count, who sings like a crow and has the manners of a boor. He is very fond of spaghetti and she caters to his taste by preparing a dish of the stringy stems, which he eats like a cow tackling a bunch of hay, spills...
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