"When a man gives his neighbor money or goods to keep, but they are stolen from that person's house, the thief, if caught, must repay double.
If the thief is not caught, the owner of the house must present himself to the judgesa to determineb whether or not he has taken his neighbor's property.
In any case of wrongdoing involving an ox, a donkey, a sheep, a garment, or anything [else] lost, and someone claims: That's mine,c the case between the two parties is to come before the judges.d The one the judges condemne must repay double to his neighbor.
"When a man gives his neighbor a donkey, an ox, a sheep, or any [other] animal to care for, but it dies, is injured, or is stolen, while no one is watching,
there must be an oath before the Lord between the two of them to determine whether or not he has taken his neighbor's property. Its owner must accept [the oath], and the other man does not have to make restitution.
But if, in fact, the animal was stolen from his custody, he must make restitution to its owner.
If it was actually torn apartf [by a wild animal], he is to bring it as evidence; he does not have to make restitution for the torn carcass.
"When a man borrows [an animal] from his neighbor, and it is injured or dies while its owner is not there with it, the man must make full restitution.
If its owner is there with it, the man does not have to make restitution. If it was rented, the loss is covered byg its rental price.