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1. If a person separates low-quality fruit as Terumah from high-quality fruit, the Terumah is valid.
2. The Gemara discusses a case of a man who attempted to betroth five women, including two sisters, with one act of Kidushin.
3. The Gemara discusses what to do with coats that a person sent to his family from overseas, without telling them who should receive them.
4. The Gemara explains what should be done with the estate of a person who says, "It should go to my sons," if he has only a son and a daughter.
5. There is a dispute about whether the same law applies if he has only a son and a grandson (from that son).
A BIT MORE
1. This is derived from the verse, "And you will not have a sin when you take the fat (i.e., good-quality fruit) from it." This implies that although one should preferably separate the good-quality fruit as Terumah, taking poor-quality fruit is still valid.
2. He took a basket of Shemitah figs and gave it to one of them, who was appointed by the other four women to accept the figs on behalf of them all. The Gemara concludes that the sisters are not Mekudeshes, but the other women are Mekudeshes if he says, "Any of you who are permitted to be with me are Mekudeshes to me."
3. The Gemara says that the coats made for men should go to the sons, and the coats made for women should go to the daughters. If his daughters are married, the coats for women should go to his daughters-in-law first, before his daughters.
4. The Gemara concludes that he means that only his son should inherit him, as we find many places in the Torah where the plural phrase, "and the sons of…," refers to only one son. This implies that a person will call one son "my sons."
5. The Gemara concludes that a Beraisa supports the opinion that the son is called "sons," and therefore the grandson does not share the estate with his father.
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