Tbe cause was before the court below solely for review of the regularity and legality of the judgment of the county court invoking the original sentence. S. v. King, 222 N.C. 137, 22 S.E. 2d 241. Its judgment, in effect, was a dismissal of the writ for want of merit. It will be so treated.
The defendant did not object or except to the imposition of the condition, about which he now complains, at the time it was imposed. Nor did he appeal therefrom. By his conduct he impliedly consented thereto and committed himself to abide by the terms of the probation. S. v. Miller, 225 N.C. 213, 34 S.E. 2d 143; S. v. Wilson, 216 N.C. 130, 4 S.E. 2d 440; S. v. Pelley, 221 N.C. 487, 20 S.E. 2d 850; S. v. Jackson, 226 N.C. 66, 36 S.E. 2d 706. The condition thereupon became an integral part of the treaty or covenant which the defendant voluntarily entered into with the court. S. v. Shepherd, 187 N.C. 609, 122 S.E. 467; S. v. Miller, supra.
Having consented to the imposition of the condition, he was thereafter relegated to his right to contest the execution of the sentence for that (1) there is no evidence to support a finding that the conditions imposed have been breached, S. v. Johnson, 169 N.C. 311, 84 S.E. 767; S. v. Miller, supra; or (2) the conditions are unreasonable and unenforceable or for an unreasonable length of time. S. v. Shepherd, supra; S. v. Miller, supra.
The defendant does not assert here that there was no evidence to support the finding made by the judge of the county court. The sole grounds of attack upon the particular condition and the judgment invoking the sentence for breach thereof is bottomed upon the contention that it (1) is unrelated to and did not grow out of the offense for which he was convicted and is therefore unreasonable; and (2) is beyond the jurisdiction of the court, for the reason the court has no authority to revoke or suspend a license to operate a motor vehicle. These grounds of attack are, on this record, untenable.
While at first blush larceny and the operation of a motor vehicle would seem to be wholly unrelated, such is not necessarily the case here. The defendant was charged with the larceny of 900 pounds of seed cotton. The “taking and carrying away” of such a heavy and bulky quantity of seed cotton no doubt involved the use of a vehicle. If, in committing the larceny the defendant used an automobile, the crime and the operation are directly related. It is presumed, in the absence of proof to the contrary, that the proceeding was legal and the court acted with proper discretion. S. v. Hilton, 151 N.C. 687, 65 S.E. 1011; S. v. Everitt, 164 N.C. 399, 79 S.E. 274.
Furthermore, the primary purpose of a suspended sentence or parole is to further the reform of the defendant. There is strong suggestion in the *71record that defendant is addicted, at least to some extent, to the use of alcoholic beverages. The judge may have considered that the primary need- of defendant was to be kept off the public roads while under a steering wheel. Certainly there is nothing in the record to induce a contrary view. S. v. Ray, 212 N.C. 748, 194 S.E. 472.
It is true the court was without jurisdiction to suspend or revoke defendant’s license to operate a motor vehicle duly issued by the Motor Vehicle Department of the State. S. v. McDaniels, 219 N.C. 763, 14 S.E. 2d 793; S. v. Cooper, 224 N.C. 100, 29 S.E. 2d 18; S. v. Warren, 230 N.C. 299, 52 S.E. 2d 879. This does not mean, however, that it might not suspend the execution of a sentence of imprisonment on condition the defendant refrain from operating a motor vehicle upon the public highways of the State. The court did not undertake, as in S. v. Cooper, supra, to revoke defendant’s driver’s license or prohibit him from operating a motor vehicle. It merely gave him the option to serve his sentence or agree not to operate a motor vehicle upon the highways for the period specified. S. v. Miller, supra; S. v. Jackson, supra, and cases cited.
Defendant stood convicted of grand larceny. He was sentenced to serve a term in prison. The court afforded him an opportunity to escape the service of the sentence imposed by observing the conditions of the parole. He accepted. When he broke faith with the court he furnished the grounds for invoking the original sentence. He, by his own conduct, opened the prison doors. He cannot now complain that he must enter therein.
So far as this record discloses, the record before the trial court was in all respects regular and the condition imposed was reasonable, both in substance and time. Therefore, the judgment of the court below must be