§ 605.03  Disorderly Conduct; Intoxication
   (a)   No person shall recklessly cause inconvenience, annoyance or alarm to another, by doing any of the following:
      (1)   Engaging in fighting, in threatening harm to persons or property, or in violent or turbulent behavior;
      (2)   Making unreasonable noise or offensively coarse utterance, gesture or display, or communicating unwarranted and grossly abusive language to any person, which by its very utterance or usage inflicts injury or tends to incite an immediate breach of the peace;
      (3)   Insulting, taunting, or challenging another under circumstances in which such conduct is likely to provoke a violent response;
      (4)   Hindering or preventing the movement of persons on a public street, road, highway or right-of- way, or to, from, within or upon public or private property, so as to interfere with the rights of others, and by any act which serves no lawful and reasonable purpose of the offender;
      (5)   Creating a condition which is physically offensive to persons or which presents a risk of physical harm to persons or property, by any act which serves no lawful and reasonable purpose of the offender.
   (b)   No person, while voluntarily intoxicated shall do either of the following:
      (1)   In a public place or in the presence of two (2) or more persons, engage in conduct likely to be offensive or to cause inconvenience, annoyance or alarm to persons of ordinary sensibilities, which conduct the offender, if he or she were not intoxicated, should know is likely to have such effect on others;
      (2)   Engage in conduct or create a condition which presents a risk of physical harm to himself or herself or another, or to the property of another.
   (c)   Violation of any statute or ordinance of which an element is operating a motor vehicle, locomotive, watercraft, aircraft, or other vehicle while under the influence of alcohol or any drug of abuse, is not a violation of division (b) hereof.
   (d)   When to an ordinary observer a person appears to be intoxicated, it is probable cause to believe such person is voluntarily intoxicated for purposes of division (b) of this section.
   (e)   Whoever violates this section is guilty of disorderly conduct, a minor misdemeanor. If the offender persists in disorderly conduct after reasonable warning or request to desist, disorderly conduct is a misdemeanor of the first degree.
(RC 2917.11; Ord. No. 1631-05. Passed 3-20-06, eff. 3-24-06)