The Topeka Municipal Code does not prohibit -- nor permit the discharge of a firearm. The code is silent entirely on the issue. Moreover, Kansas law describes most unlawful weapons use in terms of knife length, or "firearm," which is defined as: "an object having the design or capacity to propel a projectile by force of an explosion, gas, or other combustion." State v. Davis, 227 Kan. 174, Syl. ¶ 2, 605 P.2d 572 (1980).
Consequently, I see no specific law covering the use of a bow and arrow in Kansas, whether the bow is compound or otherwise.
However, a person may be charged with "reckless endangerment," where the person possessed nothing less than a reckless disregard of the consequences of his life-threatening act. Williams v. State, 100 Md.App. 468, 477, 641 A.2d 990 (1994); State v. O'Rear, 270 P. 3d 1127 (2012).
Consequently, the circumstances under which the compound bow is used, could be sufficient to constitute a criminal act. Example: You set up a target in your backyard, and shoot arrows at it. One of the arrows flies over the fence and strikes your neighbor, fatally wounding the person. You could be charged with a negligent homicide, which is a felony.
Merely shooting the arrow in a manner where it lands on someone else's property could be viewed as a criminal trespass or criminal mischief.
So, the botXXXXX XXXXXne here, is that if you're not careful, you could find that law enforcement will find a way to hold you responsible for your actions, despite there being no specific prohibition to firing a compound bow within the city limits.
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