PANAMA CITY, JUNE 29 -- Panama's National Assembly today adopted a resolution demanding the expulsion of U.S. Ambassador Arthur Davis and accusing the United States of "interventionist aggression" against Panama.

The assembly also voted unanimously to lift the 19-day-old state of emergency imposed following two days of antimilitary protests. The emergency rules that suspended such constitutional rights as freedom of the press and free assembly were lifted as of midnight.

President Eric Arturo Delvalle, in a message agreeing with the legislators' vote to lift the state of emergency, said Panamanians were willing to put aside "the political differences that may divide us" to protect the country.

In the vote on the U.S. envoy, the assembly acted in response to a U.S. Senate resolution Friday urging that Panamanian strongman Gen. Manuel Antonio Noriega step down pending an impartial investigation into allegations of his involvement in murder, drug trafficking and election fraud.

The assembly adopted that nonbinding resolution 39 to 0. None of the 22 opposition deputies attended the session.

{State Department officials in Washington said last night that it would take a day or two to gauge whether the move portends an increase intensions between the United States and Panama or whether it was what one official called "some political breastbeating" inspired by Noriega's supporters. Any decision to expel Davis would have to be made by Noriega, the State Department officials noted.}

The resolution claimed that "a conspiracy is afoot in the U.S. Senate with the purpose of overthrowing the Panamanian government, to replace it with another that is useful to the military, political and economic aims of the United States."

It called on President Delvalle to declare Davis a persona non grata and order him to leave the country.

The resolution was the latest in a series of angry reactions to the Senate resolution that was passed by a vote of 84 to 2.

Panama Saturday recalled its U.S. ambassador, Dominador Kaiser Bazan, for "consultations."

Foreign Minister Jorge Abadia said he sent Secretary of State George P. Shultz a note Sunday protesting the Senate resolution. He said the note denounced "any attempt to impose an individual foreign criterion over what is democracy."