They look about equal to me.
A good visual test to estimate or compare standard deviations (after checking for obvious outliers) is to look at the range of a dataset. For a given sample size, the range will typically be near a fixed multiple of the SD. With around 250 independent samples of a normal distribution, for instance, the range will be around 7 times the SD. So here we have ranges of around 1.3 (left panel), 1.0 (middle panel), and 1.1 (right panel), and each panel comprises about the same amount of data. Thus the ratios of variances, which will equal the squares of the ratios of the ranges, range from around $(1.3 : 1.1)^2$ = about $1.4$ down to $(1.0 : 1.1)^2$ = about $0.8$. You could use an F-test as a very rough estimate of significance, but I would reduce the degrees of freedom to account for the evidently strong serial correlation. Regardless, it wouldn't be unusual to get a pair of F-statistics (with 250 and 250 degrees of freedom) in the range $(0.8, 1.4)$ and reducing the df only increases that chance. In light of that, a p-value of $0.26$ looks fine.
Actually, you don't need a formal test here: it's pointless, because obviously these residuals aren't anywhere near independent and they exhibit strong trends within the series. There might not be much the regression can do to eliminate all the serial correlation, but a richer model is needed to capture the variation that is evident here. Until that happens, there's little sense in checking for homogeneity of the residuals.