In Hazrat Meher Baba God has manifested himself. " Late in the evening the Holy Master said to those who were then present before him: "If I were to sit in seclusion for four months anywhere in Persia, I would break my vow of silence and speak first in Yezd. But if I don't sit thus and break my silence elsewhere, whether in Persia, or out of Persia, still I will certainly do what I deem best for the spiritual betterment of Persia." On the fourth day hundreds of people flocked to the bungalow of Arbab Rustam Khusrav to revere the Holy Master for the last time, early in the morning, as it was made known that he was to leave Yezd at 11 A.M. There was a great demand from them for the Holy Master's photographs and lockets, a number of which had to be given away free of charge.
From Yezd the Holy Master went to Kerman where he stayed for only two hours in a garage. Arbab Rustam-e Sohrab, the Chief of the Zoroastrian Anjuman of Kerman, invited him to his luxurious bungalow, but the Holy Master preferred the humble garage. Soon after he entered the garage its doors were closed, as His Holiness did not want the people to approach Him and adore Him. The news of His arrival in Kerman spread like wild-fire, and hundreds of people gathered together near the garage; but despite their clamor and entreaties the doors were not opened. Mr. K. F. Afseri approached the Police Commissioner of the city and requested him to disperse the crowd. The Police Commissioner, who is a Mahometan and who himself was eager to see His Holiness asked: "What sins have we, the people of Kerman, committed that your Master does not want us to approach and pay our respects to him?" The disciple made a suitable reply and, at his request, gave him a locket of the Holy Master. The Police Commissioner then issued orders to disperse the crowd.
From Kerman His Holiness went to Bam, where though he stayed for four days, he remained inaccessible to outsiders. From Bam, which he left on the 5th of November, 1929, he proceeded to Duzdab, where he ordered the disciples to make preparations for leaving Persia. It was expected that the Holy Master's passport would not be visaed readily, and the unpleasant expectation was fulfilled. The Pathan Vice-Consul of the British at Duzdab, whose duty it is to visa passports, at first resolutely refused to visa the passport of His Holiness without the permission of the British authorities. He said again and again: "Meher Baba is a British subject, he somehow came here as a Persian subject; therefore, if I were to visa his passport, I would simply bring myself in trouble"