PPP mentions Kolob, seems to call it a "world."

Aug 1842
Parley P. Pratt

Parley P. Pratt, "Editorial Remarks," The Latter-day Saints' Millennial Star 3, no. 4 (August 1842): 70–71

The Latter-day Saints' Millennial Star
Parley P. Pratt
Latter-day Saints, Reading Public

The large amount of important matter which was crowding upon us, and struggling for a place in our columns, has induced us to publish a double number this month, which we hope will prove as acceptable and interesting to our readers, and afford them as much pleasure and profit in the perusal, as it has us in the composition and selection.

When we read the Book of Abraham with the reflection that its light has burst upon the world after a silence of three or four thousand years, during which it has slumbered in the bosom of the dead, and been sealed up in the sacred archives of Egypt’s mouldering ruins; when we see there unfolded our eternal being—our existence before the world was—our high and responsible station in the councils of the Holy One, and our eternal destiny; when we there contemplate the majesty of the works of God as unfolded in all the simplicity of truth, opening to our view the wide expanse of the universe, and shewing the laws and regulations, the times and revolutions of all the worlds, from the celestial throne of heaven’s King, or the mighty Kolob, whose daily revolution is a thousand years, down through all the gradations of existence to our puny earth, we are lost in astonishment and admiration, and are led to explain, what is man without the key of knowledge? or what can he know when shut from the presence of his maker, and deprived of conversation with all intelligences of a higher order? Surely the mind of man is just awaking from the deep sleep of many generations, from his thousand years of midnight darkness. The morning of celestial light has dawned upon a benighted world—

"The opening seals announce the day

By Prophets long foretold"

No doubt, many will startle at the term "Gods," or deity in the plural number; yet it is a fact that the bible calls them Gods to whom the word of God came. And in the beginning of Genesis, and throughout the bible, the Hebrew word Elohim (Gods), is actually in the plural, though the translators have rendered it (God) in the singular.

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