FM Antenna positioning question

I am considering purchasing a Radio Shack (6 element) antenna, it is only $24; I am using a dipole now. I have a small station a little ways away that I occasionally enjoy, but I have to fight static a lot.

My question is this, this station is to my west, this is most likely the only station I will listen to that is to my west, all other stations are powerful stations to my north or southeast. If I point this antenna to the west, will these other stations still come in?
Radio Shack has a rotor that you can point your antenna in
any direction. It's very handy when the control for the rotor is at you FM tuner. I think the rotor is around $60 plus the down wire.
Probably not, at least not well. Would an out side omni work for you? The rotor mentioned above is the best solution.
Call up the station and ask for one of the station engineers. Find out what polarization their antenna is running on. Many stations have gone to circular polarization, which is a hybrid of vertical and horizontal. They do this because most TV / FM antennas for the house are horizontal and most car FM antennas are vertical. You might find that one polarization works better than another at your specific location. I don't know of anyone marketing a circular polarization omni FM antenna, let alone a directional model. Other than that, a directional array on a rotor is by FAR the best solution. Having to deal with a rotor isn't a big deal unless you frequently hop from station to station. Sean
Thanks for the replies. I should of mentioned that I am aware that a rotor would be best, but for a couple reasons I wasn't considering it. My tuner has two antenna inputs, so I may just use two antennas, something I was slightly against due to astetics.

If I butt two coax cables together to lengthen one, does this degrade the signal? (Yes, I know the cost of coax.)
I'd die and go to heaven if I had 2 antenna inputs on anything. Rotors are slooowww, and really a PITA, IMO. With a good indoor, you can rotor it yourself, by hand. With 2, you're home free. Not to product pimp, but I'm having excellent results with the godar antenna.

Get good quality coax, cut to length, with canare connectors and skip the coupler. I'm using blue jeans cable; to pimp another product. I also have a bybee in-line on the cable, and have burnt both of them in with a frycleaner.
You lost me on some of that Shasta. "Cancare connectors and skip the coupler." I've never heard of Blue Jean cable, nor Godar; but I see Audio Advisor sell the Godar for $60. It would be convenient, but I am still leaning towards an outdoor antenna.
It is quite curious this whole thing with FM reception. Sometimes the cheapest antenna works better in that particular corner of your home where it sits near your equipment better than a state-of-the-art big-time expensive antenna.

On occasion I have to move my antenna a couple of inches to one side or the other and the same radio station's signal begins to sound better in positions that did not work so good yesterday.

Check out the return policy and try this one and that one, especially around sunrise, mid-day and sunset(the sun sets in the West...) and make your own decision.
Get a vintage Radio Shack "archer" Indoor,amplified,FM antenna.
High/low gain setting.It has a dial to tune in the frequency you want.
Looks kind of like a flying saucer.
eBay ~ $10 + s/h and be done with your search.
It's "Canare" brand connectors.
Check out the Radio Shack 15-1833 FM indoor antenna.
One on eBay right now.
Years ago,Stereophile reviewed it and gave it high marks.
Opening bid $1