This is an excellent question! You are asking: if the universe were a large cylinder (it is sufficient that one direction is cyclic), how does the twin paradox resolve. Unlike the original twin paradox, now you can return to your twin without acceleration.
There is a pedagogical answer by Jeff Weeks in The American Mathematical Monthly (Vol 108 p. 585, 2001), which is available here (pdf). I borrow images from that document, but encourage you to read it yourself.
Background: ordinary twin paradox with spacetime daigrams
The best way to see the solution is to first resolve the regular (infinite-space) twin paradox using spacetime diagrams. Here's a reminder:
The twins are Albert and Betty, where Albert stays put relative to the observer. What's drawn are the lines of constant time at intervals of 5 years. On the left are Albert's constant time slices, while on the right are Betty's constant time slices. These are now tilted because of time dilation. If you're not used to this, I very highly recommend Very Special Relativity by Sander Bias for a readable introduction at any level.
You can see that the twin paradox manifests when Betty changes direction (changes frames): she goes from appearing to by synchronous with an Albert who appears to be 16 when she is 25 to being synchronous with an Albert who is 34. (Betty is traveling at velocity $v=(3/5)c$, but the numbers aren't too important for us.)
Cylinder universe twin paradox with spacetime diagrams
In the closed universe, Betty's constant time slices now form helices around the cylinder. Thus she sees that she is contemporary with many copies of Albert. Her helix of constant time intersects copies of Albert at different ages.
Before going into "which one is older," we should stop here because this is the resolution to the paradox. What broke the symmetry between Albert and Betty? Albert's constant time curves are circles that are closed, his is a special frame where his world line has zero winding number. Betty's world line winds around the universe and her constant time curves also wind.
For the parameters in the example, Jeff Weeks used a cylinder with circumference 30 light years so that if Betty travels with $v=(3/5)c$, she intersects with Albert when she is 40 and he is 50.