Judge Glenn Mondo of Orange County Superior Court refused to seal the agreement from public access, saying there's no reason to block it. He gave Kramer and Pirozzi an extension to come to an agreement outside of court, which kept the agreement confidential.
The case was dismissed Friday without prejudice, which means it is treated as if the restraining order was never filed against Kramer, said Derek Tran, Pirozzi's lawyer.
"Both parties are pleased with the outcome," he said.
Pirozzi could not be reached Friday.
The conflict began when Kramer found out Pirozzi is looking to extend his alcohol service to customers who dine on the restaurant's patio.
Pirozzi said Kramer told him he would support his request to the city only if he serves wine in the patio and no other types of alcohol.
When Pirozzi refused, Kramer's harassment would not stop, Pirozzi said.
"The allegations were untrue, and I am pleased that the case was appropriately dismissed," Kramer said Friday.
On Super Bowl Sunday, Kramer visited three restaurants in downtown with clip board in hand and inquired about maximum occupancy certificates. He said he did so without causing a scene.
The police department received calls about the incidents, Police Chief Ken Small has said.
Since the agreement is confidential, its terms are unknown. Asked if he's allowed to visit as a customer, Kramer said he hasn't been to the restaurant for months and doesn't plan on going there, not because of the agreement, but because of another incident in May.
According to Kramer, the two had a miscommunication or a disagreement over a bill for food for a fundraiser. Kramer said he never spoke to Pirozzi about it but decided he would no longer dine there.
"We went from being his No. 1 customer to not going there anymore," Kramer said.