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1. Rav Huna discusses the Halachah in the case of an Asham that was lost, replaced with another animal, and then found and put out to pasture.
2. Rebbi Eliezer: The offspring of a Shelamim should not be offered as a Shelamim. Chachamim: It should be.
3. There is a dispute about how to understand Rebbi Shimon's interpretation of the argument between Rebbi Eliezer and the Chachamim.
4. The offspring (and offspring of the offspring, and so on) and the Temurah of a Todah are brought as a Todah.
5. There is a dispute about the law in the case of a male offspring of a female animal that was dedicated to be an Olah (only a male may be offered as an individual's Olah).
A BIT MORE
1. Rav Huna says that if one slaughtered it without specifying what Korban it should be, it is considered a valid Olah. This is true, however, only when it was put out to pasture and completely removed from being sacrificed as an Asham.
2. Rebbi Shimon explains that their argument involves only the offspring of the Shelamim, not the offspring of its offspring.
3. Rabah: Even Rebbi Eliezer agrees that the offspring of the offspring may be brought as Shelamim; he argues only about the direct offspring. Rebbi Yehoshua ben Levi: Even the Chachamim agree that the offspring of the offspring may not be brought as Shelamim; they argue only about the direct offspring.
4. They differ from an ordinary Todah in that they are not brought with the loaves normally brought with a Todah. The Beraisa derives from the verse, "He should bring it," that only an actual Todah requires loaves, not a Todah brought due to the holiness of another Todah.
5. Tana Kama: The offspring should be put out to pasture until it receives a blemish, and then it should be sold. The money must be used for the purpose of bringing an Olah. Rebbi Eliezer: The male offspring itself should be offered as an Olah.
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