Okay, Now I think I understand. You really want to fly alone on a good airfield.
1. Flying with or without a rudder is not a club rule anywhere, so this is really not an issue. I fly with a rudder all the time and no one really knows or cares.
2. When I soloed, I wanted to fly alone because I felt a little intimidated being the only beginner. Not sure if this is your case or not. At my airfield, you can fly anytime you like by yourself with no one their. In fact, I get a lot of flying alone time because I fly more than the specified club time. Ours is pretty informal, but I have talked to other formal clubs and I think they issue keys to members for flying off hours.
3. You can fly an electric on a club field. Many pilots do now because of the convenience. (My buddies poke at me a little saying it is too quiet. Another loved it so much, he bought him electrics).
Like I said, if you don't want to be in a club, don't. You can get all the flying you want and progress very well in the park environment. But as others mentioned, the experience sure will put you ahead faster. In fact, I struggle with all the electric stuff more than glow or gas. Their is so much to learn as far as motors, batteries, esc, etc. I did know until recently that I was killing my lipos by storing them fully charged. That is contrary to normal battery storage.
Their are all kinds associated with flying clubs. Some are blow hards and some are not. In my experience, the blow hards don't fly as well and I quickly passed them by in flying ability. But most, are great.
This is really your choice and nothing we say can change that. But x-novice to novice, you will progress much faster flying with others. Especially when you crash and have to rebuild that Great Planes Pt-60 that you just nosed down, full throttle into an asphalt runway. OMG what a freaking mess. I rebuilt the plane and am now training my 70+ year old dad to fly the same plane. What a great time we are having. Wish we could have done it earlier in life!!