BAQAA CAMP, Jordan (AP) _ Palestinian refugees in Arab countries felt betrayed again Friday when Yasser Arafat paid his first visit to the Gaza Strip after 27 years of Israeli occupation.

While Gaza was jubilant, refugees in camps in Jordan and Lebanon marked the occasion with harsh recriminations. They feel their longing to go home is given scant attention by Arafat's Palestinian Liberation Organization.

Palestinian hard-liners in Syria condemned the trip as ''another black landmark in Palestine's history'' and one dissident PLO commander in Lebanon said it was the duty of all Palestinians to blow up Arafat.

''Arafat has forgotten all about me and all the people in this camp so why should I care what he's doing,'' said Ahmed Badrawi, who was 11 when he fled his home in the West Bank town of Jenin during the 1967 Arab-Israeli war.

Badrawi is one of 100,000 residents of Baqaa, a squalid shantytown 20 miles north of Jordan's capital, Amman. It is the largest of Jordan's 11 refugee camps.

Badrawi's feelings reflected the mood in this camp, a barometer for the 1.2 million Palestinian refugees who have been stranded in Jordan since they fled or were forced from their homes in the 1948 and 1967 Middle East wars.

The peace accord the PLO signed with Israel on Sept. 13 granted a measure of Palestinian self-rule in Gaza and the West Bank town of Jericho.

But it permitted negotiators to defer for two years any discussion of the status of Palestinian refugees from the 1967 Mideast war. It also excluded from future talks the status of Palestinians who fled or were forced from homes inside Israel proper during the 1948 Arab-Israeli war.

''Arafat did not do anything for me and I do not know what my fate is,'' said Ghaleb Sammouri, a 71-year-old baker who fled Jaffa when Israel was created in 1948. ''I am not against peace with Israel, but I cannot be happy to see him going while I'm still here and left all alone.''

On the surface, it was business as usual at Lebanon's largest refugee camp, Ein el-Hilweh, on the outskirts of the southern port city of Sidon. But resentment was high in the camp of 60,000 people.

''I feel like we've been sold out in a great betrayal,'' said Samira Abu Salem, 30, a Palestinian woman in Ein el-Hilweh.

About 400,000 Palestinians, mostly refugees, live in Lebanon.

A dissident PLO commander, Col. Munir Makdah, told reporters in Ein el- Hilweh that ''the duty of every patriotic Palestinian now is to rig himself with explosives, charge into the traitor Arafat wherever he is and set off his deadly load to kill the traitor along with himself.''