You've received several good answers, but I feel there is an important point that hasn't been emphasized enough.
Hiring managers are generally looking for individuals with the skills to complete job tasks, but also for individuals who will be happy, productive, and (ideally) long-term team members. That's hard to ask directly about in an interview, so hiring managers often ask soft, indirect questions - they may ask why you are leaving your current job, or why you left their employment after your two month stint.
So - before you consider applying, make sure you have good answers for those questions. That said, by reading your question here, I'm not sure you will have good answers. Telling them I want to work for you because you pay well might not be very convincing. You've also mentioned a change in jobs from statistics to development. These things may not seem damning on their own, but combined with your prior 2 month stint (which they will certainly know about), you're left being labeled as a job hopper.
No one wants to hire someone who might leave again after a short period. It wastes resources and can put projects at risk.
How do you avoid being labeled as a job hopper?
First, you need to ask yourself a few important questions. What motivates you? What is your ideal career path? How are you helping yourself make progress along that path?
A candidate who has a career path in mind, is working towards it, and can describe how the position they've applied to helps them achieve their personal goals will be much more desirable than someone who is applying for a different role than they've held in the past because they've heard the employer pays well.
So, in addition to the advice you've received in other questions, make sure you do the following:
- Understand your own motivations. Understand what career path(s) would help you feel motivated and happy.
- Determine if the position you're applying for fits well against your goals.
- Study the job description. Be ready to talk, in specifics, about how this position fits in your plans for your own future.
- Study the employer. Be ready to talk about how they are a good fit for you.
Do these things well, and no one will care about your prior two month stint.