In general, the answer to your question is no. For instance, consider $$
d X(t) = X(t)^2 dt + \sigma d B(t) \;, \quad X(0) = x_0 \;.
$$ In this case, the drift $F(x) = x^2$ is locally Lipschitz since its derivative is locally bounded. When $\sigma =0$, we obtain the ODE $$
\dot{x}(t) = x(t)^2 \;, \quad x(0) = x_0
$$ with solution $$
x(t) = \frac{x_0}{1-x_0 t}
$$ which is well-defined for $0 \le t < 1/x_0$. Thus, for any $C>0$ and $x_0 < 1/C$, the ODE solution exists and is unique over $[0,C]$.

The situation is different for the SDE: in any time interval, there is a nonzero (but possibly tiny) probability that $X(t)$ reaches a state where the drift dominates. From this point forward, with high probability, the SDE solution evolves like the ODE solution but with a *random* initial condition. Hence, the solution is defined up to a random time.

This phenomenon is illustrated in the figure below with $x_0 = 1/10$ and $C=10$. In red is the ODE solution for comparison. In different shades of grey are ten independent realizations of $X(t)$.