v. припускати, гадати, вгадати
Often, on returning home from one of those mysterious and prolonged absences that gave rise to such strange conjecture among those who were his friends, or thought that they were so,
whose sudden disappearance some years ago caused, at the time, such public excitement and gave rise to so many strange conjectures.
Another day passed by, like its predecessor. In the morning of the following day his perceptions, sharpened by apprehension, made him conjecture that something extraordinary had occurred.
Oh, her son! All her thoughts, her conjectures, her desires, converged on him and her strong-willed husband.
Probably he had already left, conjecturing that a near visit would be the most logical thing. His chum would simply go wandering through the streets in search of news.
She made various conjectures. In the meantime with her deformed hands she removed the lodgers' dirty laundry.
The father conjectured that something terrible must have happened to Lacour's son. That was the only thing that could make Chichi show such desperation.
The two friends conjectured his mental labor from his concentrated look, and the low exclamations which were escaping him like the echoes of an interior monologue. Suddenly he leaped from thought to word
They conjectured that he was behind them, his mouth at the telephone, conversing with various officials some distance off. Yet the urbane and well-spoken hero was not abandoning for one moment his candied courtesy.
This was exceedingly strange, and it fascinated Manuel; many a time he had thought that Milagros really loved Leandro; this fairly confirmed his conjectures.