This is difficult to achieve as you've stated it. I'll begin with how the system works by default.
Because the habitat is rotating to make artificial gravity, it will be acting as a gyroscope which means it will not be spinning around its axis in other planes. If at one point in its orbit it points one end towards the sun, then a quarter or an orbit later it will have the sun directly at its side. Quarter of a turn again, and the sun faces the opposite end of the cylinder.
In the original position, which I'll call 'summer', the sun will always be in the sky just above the horizon. As we pass into 'fall', the sun will start making bigger and bigger circles around the midpoint. Soon it will start passing behind other parts of the cylinder, and you'll get something like a day-night cycle going.
You didn't specify the number of arms, but let's say it's three for simplicity. As the sun shines through the gap between two arms, the opposite arm will be directly illuminated - have a bright day. As the day goes on, the sun passes behind an arm and you will have night. Then it's in an opening again, but now illuminating a neighbor arm - giving you reflected sunlight, a dim day. Then it's behind you and you get night again, after which the cycle repeats in reverse.
The sun path will move across the cylinder during fall, and will go into the bottom of the cylinder in winter. Spring is the same deal in reverse - including the sun spiraling in the other direction now, switching clockwise and counterclockwise.
So by default you would have a sunrise and sunset cycle, albeit a bit of a complex one, and not around the solstices. Having the same sunrise and sunset all the time is very difficult - how would you have the sun rise at the same time for two people whose definition of 'up' is at right angles to each other, or pointing in opposite directions? You could do something complex with orbits and a wobbling cylinder, but then you'd have to give up your rotation which I assume is more important. The only solutions left would have to be either a setup of mirrors or altogether artificial lightning, but than you don't really have a sunrise anymore. I'm going to have to give a pass on the simultaneous part.