When someone steals an ox or a sheep and then slaughters or sells it, the thief must pay back five oxen for the one ox or four sheep for the one sheep.
References for Exodus 22:1
If the thief is caught breaking in and is beaten and dies, the one who killed him won't be guilty of bloodshed.
References for Exodus 22:2
However, if this happens in broad daylight, then the one who killed him is guilty of bloodshed. For his part, the thief must make good on what he stole. If he has nothing, he must be sold to pay for his theft.
If an animal (whether ox, donkey, or sheep) is found alive in the thief's possession, he must pay back double.
When someone lets an animal loose to eat in another person's field and causes the field or vineyard to be stripped of its crop, the owner must pay them back with the best from his own field or vineyard.
When someone starts a fire and it catches in thorns and then spreads to someone else's stacked grain, standing grain, or a whole field, the one who started the fire must fully repay the loss.