Translation:Shulchan Aruch/Choshen Mishpat/405
Paragraph 1- If an ox injured a person, even if it intended to injure an animal but hit the person, the law is the same as where an ox damaged another ox. If the animal was unwarned, the owner would pay half the damage, and if it was warned, he would pay for the full damage. The owner is exempt from paying for the pain, medical costs, lost work and embarrassment because the Torah only obligated one to pay for those four categories in a case of a person that injured.
Paragraph 2- If an ox injured the owner’s father or mother or lit a haystack on Shabbos, the owner would be liable for the damage, notwithstanding the fact that if he had committed the injury he would be exempt.
Paragraph 3- If the ox gored a woman and her children emerged, the owner would be exempt from paying for the value of the children, even if it had been warned with respect to goring. If the ox gored a pregnant maidservant and her children emerged, however, it is as if the ox gored a pregnant animal, and we would appraise how much the maidservant was worth originally and how much her value depreciated, and the owner would pay for half the damage in the case of an unwarned animal and full damage in the case of a warned animal.