First - don't be put off by 2013GV's negative approach (or mine for that matter) - anti-sway (or anti-roll) bars limit articulation on both solid axle and independent suspension designs, and people have been removing & discarding the anti-roll bars from their first & second generation Vitaras & Grand Vitaras for decades.
I need you to recognize a couple of things ...
First - fitting that requires a section of the bar to be cut out and that "disconnect" welded in - the heat will affect the "temper" of the bar.
An anti-roll bar is not just a piece of steel, it is, so to speak, an "assist spring", you can reduce roll by fitting stiffer springs, but that makes for a harsher ride, the anti-roll bar allows for both wheels on the same end of the vehicle to move up & down together freely (so no increase in overall spring rate), but if the wheel on one side moves up/down without the other moving (due to body roll in a turn), the bar resists the movement, effectively increasing the spring rate there.
Let's read that paragraph again - if the wheel on one side moves up/down without the other moving (due to body roll in a turn), the bar resists the movement, effectively increasing the spring rate there - the exact same thing happens if the "terrain" under the vehicle is not level or even - one wheel goes up because of an uneven surface, the bar will attempt to move the other one up - if one wheel needs to go down because of a rut on one side, the bar will attempt to prevent it, limiting the articulation.
You most likely already know this, so why am I stressing it? To make sure you understand that the anti-roll (anti-sway) bar is a spring, and that heating it affects the temper of the steel.
Second - unless that vehicle is level when it is time to remove/insert that "pin" - you're likely to have difficulty - for removal the pin will bind and be difficult to pull out, for insertion, the holes may not line up.
Last but not least - I expect that "disconnect" to shear the pin in a very short time.