No, it was Professor Plum with the lead pipe in the billiards room.
He hung around artists, organized exhibitions, and bought and ran a billiards hall and bar.
Old Terry, having got them together, went back to his billiards and left them.
Dice and billiards are also in vogue—billiards to a considerable extent.
There never was a game of billiards that would end precisely at the moment you should leave for duty.
At billiards he can give the average sharper forty in a hundred.
Also, I have taken rather too much to billiards and that sort of thing.
Most exquisite of sonatas would not to them make up for a game of billiards!
They could give me points and beat me, as we say in billiards.
It cost her six francs, for he had lost at billiards, and the drinks they had played for were owing.
1590s, from French billiard, originally the word for the wooden cue stick, a diminutive from Old French bille "stick of wood," from Medieval Latin billia "tree, trunk," possibly from Gaulish (cf. Irish bile "tree trunk").