yahan tahan sarva-loka karaye sammana
ghare pathaiya deya dhana, vastra, dhana
yahan—wherever; tahan—anywhere; sarva-loka—all people; karaye—show; sammana—respect; ghare—at home; pathaiya—sending; deya—give; dhana—riches; vastra—cloth; dhana—paddy.
"Anywhere and everywhere I go, all people offer me respect. Even without my asking, they voluntarily give me riches, clothing and paddy."
A brahmana does not become anyone's servant. To render service to someone else is the business of the sudras. A brahmana is always independent because he is a teacher, spiritual master and advisor to society. The members of society provide him with all the necessities for life. In the Bhagavad-gita the Lord has divided society into four divisions-brahmana, ksatriya, vaisya and sudra. A society cannot run smoothly without this scientific division. A brahmana should give good advice to all the members of the society, a ksatriya should look after the administration, maintaining law and order in society, vaisyas should produce and trade to meet all the needs of society, whereas sudras should render service to the higher sections of society (the brahmanas, ksatriyas and vaisyas).
Jagannatha Misra was a brahmana; therefore people would send him all bodily necessities-money, cloth, grain and so on. While Lord Caitanya was in the womb of Sacimata, Jagannatha Misra received all these necessities of life without asking for them. Because of the presence of the Lord in his family, everyone offered him due respect as a brahmana. In other words, if a brahmana or Vaisnava sticks to his position as an eternal servant of the Lord and executes the will of the Lord, there is no question of scarcity for his personal maintenance or the needs of his family.
Link to this page: https://prabhupadabooks.com/cc/adi/13/82