Spin angular momentum plays the same role in standard general relativity as any other form of angular momentum. (Nonstandard models of gravity can have torsion, in which case spin can interact differently with gravity. Experimental searches for gravitational torsion have given null results.) Angular momentum is conserved in GR in an asymptotically flat spacetime, so if a black hole forms by gravitational collapse, and the infalling matter has angular momentum, it makes absolutely no difference whether the angular momentum is spin or orbital angular momentum.
Actually there is no way in general to take a chunk of matter and determine how much of its spin is due to the intrinsic spins of its constituent fermions. For example, you can think of the spin 1/2 of a neutron as being partly due to the spins of its quarks and its virtual gluons, and partly due to the orbital angular momentum of the quarks and gluons.
But in any case, you can't form a black hole out of a polarized set of electrons. WP's article on the Kerr-Newman metric has a brief discussion of this:
An electron's a and Q (suitably specified in geometrized units) both exceed its mass M, in which case the metric has no event horizon and thus there can be no such thing as a black hole electron — only a naked spinning ring singularity.
This is referring to a single electron, but when you use multiple electrons, a stays the same while Q gets bigger, so the problem gets even worse.
But if a beam of polarized electrons makes up part of what went into a black hole, then it certainly does give a different black hole than if the beam had been unpolarized. Angular momentum is one of the characteristics of a black hole.