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1. Rebbi Meir derives monetary laws from the laws of leprosy and visa versa.
2. The Mishnah maintains that a person who is blind in one eye should not judge. Rebbi Yochanan disagrees.
3. Any food that is obligated in Ma'aser can become Tamei with Tum'as Ochlin.
4. Any food that is obligated in Pe'ah is obligated in Ma'aser.
5. There is a dispute about whether a Kosher bird that died (not by means of slaughtering) is Tamei if one wants to feed it to his dog.
A BIT MORE
1. He derives this from the verse, "On their word will be [decided] every quarrel and every mark of leprosy," indicating that we should derive monetary laws from the laws of leprosy and vice versa. He therefore derives, for example, that just as marks of leprosy must be examined during the day, monetary laws must be judged during the day.
2. This is because a more authoritative Stam Mishnah than ours (our Mishnah is a minority opinion) understands that he is allowed to judge. This is why Rebbi Yochanan did not protest that a judge in his neighborhood was blind in one eye.
3. However, not everything that can become Tamei with Tum'as Ochlin is obligated in Ma'aser, such as meat, fish, and eggs.
4. However, not everything obligated in Ma'aser is obligated in Pe'ah, such as figs.
5. All agree that if the bird's owner wants to sell it to a Nochri, it has Tum'as Ochlin. There is a dispute about whether it also has such Tum'ah if the owner intends to feed it to a dog.
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