brought to you by Kollel Iyun Hadaf of Yerushalayim
& Revach l'Neshamah - http://www.revach.net
1. Rebbi and Rebbi Akiva honored wealthy people.
2. The Mishnah discusses the case of a resident of a Chatzer who left before Shabbos without being included in the Eruv.
3. Rav rules that the law follows Rebbi Shimon in the case above (#2).
4. A man is more likely to get into a serious fight with his daughter- in-law than with his son-in-law.
5. The Mishnah discusses using a well that is situated between two Chatzeros.
A BIT MORE
1. A verse says that those who are wealthy should be respected because they help and feed the poor.
2. Rebbi Meir: The absence of the resident from the Chatzer prevents the remaining residents from making an Eruv. Rebbi Yehudah: His absence does not prevent the others from making an Eruv. Rebbi Yosi: If the absent resident is a Nochri, his absence prevents the remaining residents from making an Eruv, but if he is a Jew, his absence does not prevent them from making an Eruv.
3. Rebbi Shimon maintains that the absence of the resident does not prevent the others from making an Eruv, even if he went to another house in town. He clearly is not returning for Shabbos and, therefore, he is not considered as though he is living in this Chatzer for Shabbos.
4. Rav says that a man who goes to his married son's house might return home on Shabbos if he gets into a fight with his daughter-in-law, and therefore he is not considered as having left his house for Shabbos (for purposes of his Chatzer's Eruv). In contrast, a man who goes to his married daughter's house is presumed to stay there for the entire Shabbos, because he is not likely to get into a serious fight with his son-in-law and return home.
5. Tana Kama: If a wall of ten Tefachim divides the two sides of the well, residents may draw water from their side of the well.
Next Daf Index to Revach for Maseches Eruvin