Since I don’t know a lot about gliders, I’ve made this project highly customizable. This way I can easily experiment with different airfoil profiles, change the length of the wings, etc...
I’ve tried several configurations and I would suggest that using a small wingspan (250 mm) with a NACA 2410 profile seems to work well. However, I encourage you to make your own experiments!
To help you get started I’ve made SOL75, a 3D customizer (you can see some screenshots on the left). You can use it to quickly play with the main characteristics of the glider and make it yours. I do not share the STL files of my specific design because they are tailored for my 3D printer. You can get them for your printer (and the material you have) from https://www.sol75.com/component/glider_if .
The spars should fit tightly in the center element. If you want to be able to disassemble the glider, you can use a small removable pin to lock them in place. Otherwise, you can glue the spar directly on the body. The two spars are identical but note that only one end of each spar has a hole for the pin. Once the hole is aligned with the slit in the body you'll know that the spar has been fully inserted.
NB: Be careful while handling the spars; even though they can withstand a relatively large distributed vertical load, the truss elements are very thin and might get crushed by a localized compression.
To complete the body, you will need to add a tube and the tail. For the tube, you could use a fancy carbon fiber tube, but a paper straw has worked well for me. Do not glue the tube to the center body until you have actually tested the glider. Changing the position of the tube allows you to easily change the center of mass of the glider, which is crucial for a good flight performance (more about this in the stability section below).
Assembly - Wings
You'll need to add the skin to the wings. Paper seems to work well but feel free to experiment with other materials.
NB: Once the wings are covered by the skin, it is a bit harder to attach them to the body. If you don't want removable wings, it will be easier to cover the wing after the whole structure is glued in place (the ribs glued to the spars and the spars glued to the main body).
You can cover each wing with a single rectangular piece of material. Cut it wider and longer than what you need, then fold it in two. The extra thickness can be cut off later. The extra length can be left to increase the wingspan or folded up to form wingtips. Align the fold with the leading edge and glue it in place. The ribs are thicker at the front and back to increase the contact surface and increase the bond strength. Once the skin is attached to the leading edge, wrap it around the wing and fix it to the trailing edge. Use glue to attach it to the trailing edge on the ribs; cut to size and add tape to join the upper and lower skin together. This will ensure a sharp trailing edge.