A professional violinist weighing in on the violin sale: be warned that this might be "some assembly required." In the second picture the bridge is not on the violin. I would also be very surprised, based on outfits like this I've encountered before, if the bridge were correctly "adjusted" to the instrument (carved down to the right curvature of the feet and the right height). I'd also warn that I've often encountered violins that looked a lot like this that were not just crappy-sounding, but actually had flaws that made them unplayable, like pegs that wouldn't stay in place or fingerboards that came unglued. Caveat emptor—there's no way of telling the state of this instrument over the internet, and I'd give you a 90% chance of needing a "setup" by a professional, $30-50, and a 50% chance of just having a pretty, violin-shaped decorative object. Oh, and a 100% chance of, at best, having a violin that doesn't sound very good.
On the plus side, this outfit includes a lot of necessary accessories that typically add up to ca. $50. The catch is that it's the absolute cheapest of each. The shoulder rest looks flat and uncomfortable, the music stand is flimsy and short, and the included strings look like off-label, hideous steel ones. Think of this outfit as an expensive toy for pretending to learn violin, but if you spent another $100 you could get better versions of everything and a couple of lessons with a teacher, and wind up actually able to play something.