WASHINGTON (AP) _ On the second day of a hunger strike to seek information about her missing Guatemalan husband, an American lawyer outlined steps Monday that the U.S. government could take to pressure Guatemalan authorities.

Jennifer Harbury, 43, resumed her fast on Sunday in front of the White House, four months after suspending a similar protest in Guatemala. She believes her husband, a Guatemalan guerrilla fighter who disappeared after a March 1992 firefight with an Army unit, may still be alive.

On Friday, the State Department announced that it was suspending U.S. training for Guatemalan military officers because of a lack of progress in a number of human rights cases, including the one involving Harbury's husband, Efrain Bamaca Velasquez.

The State Department believes Bamaca was taken into custody after the firefight and died shortly thereafter. It has called on the Guatemalan government to provide a full accounting on his fate.

Harbury welcomed the Friday announcement but said in a statement her hunger strike will continue until the U.S. government has taken adequate steps to pressure Guatemalan authorities.

Among other measures, Harbury recommended the withdrawal from Guatemala of U.S. National Guardsmen who are engaged in what the State Department described as a humanitarian assistance program. She also urged the extradition of Guatemalan military officers alleged to engage in drug trafficking.

In addition, Harbury suggested the United States cancel all visas belonging to the Guatemalan military, suspend certain trade benefits and recall the U.S. ambassador.