As always, it depends. Besides the steady-state drag sources of lift creation and friction, you need to look at the drag created by roll acceleration and manoeuvring, including adverse yaw.
If the glider starts the roll at a bank angle which is sufficient to reach a steady roll rate by the time it rolls through 0°, the roll acceleration term becomes zero. However, now you have deflected ailerons and a deflected rudder to counter adverse yaw, which all add their own drag. How much depends on the roll rate and the needed deflection.
On top, now the local incidence of the wing shows a discontinuity at the spanwise station where the ailerons begin. This will create a less than optimum lift distribution over span, so the induced drag of the rolling glider is higher than that of the same glider in a steady glide. Again, the magnitude depends on the roll rate, and the aileron placement and deflection angle.
I would not be surprised if the sink rate in a brisk roll increases by 50% over that in a steady glide at the same speed, even with zero sideslip. If adverse yaw is not properly countered by the rudder, the additional drag from the resulting sideslip angle can easily double the sink rate.