turntable location problem

Here is the situation :

I bought a "new" turntable (sansui sr-222, 60usd -- how is that?), but I have no where to put it... And there is no way that I can squeeze the tt between the rack and the speakers (wich would have been the best thing).

It will have to either
1° put it on an home made / heavy / sturdy rolling shelf in my sound syst. rack, or
2° plug it at the and of a 15 foot interconnect going along the wall (is that possible anyway?)

I am no audiophile, I just really love my music (classical, mostly jazz and old cheezy jazzy pop such as Chase), and have a taste for old school stuff such as vinyl.

The turntable will be pluged in an AMC integrated amp and two Energy XL:16 speakers. The setup really satisfies me as it is, and I just want the TT to keep up with it.

Any suggestions, comments (on equipment or setup) or ideas are welcome.

Thank you all very much for your help.
Put it on the sturdy homemade shelf in your rack.

It costs less to do that, keeps the wires shorter, and the support is less important for the TT at the entry level that the Sansui is.

That's my 2 cents.
Update :

I found a way to have it at the end of a 4 foot cable...
Could then be on its own rack. I have something nice in mind.

How long an interconnect cable is to much?

"at the entry level that the Sansui is" --> what do you think of that tt? I know it is no audiophile tt, but will it keep up with my integrated amp and speakers?
If you can put it on a dedicated stand, that would be better, in my opinion. A 4 foot length of cable is quite fine, and would be a good choice to have that amount of cable and a dedicated stand.

The TT is entry level, but it will serve the purpose. It depends on how far into analog you want to go.
Sansewage is what we used to call it. The 15' patch cord is a bad idea. You can get a wall shelf for turntable, if that helps. Of course, a rega or music hall tt would sound MUCH better.
remi--I had an old pioner tt (probably equivilent to your sansui). I finally bit the bullet and bought a used rega p3. It truly was an ear-opening experience. Start saving your pennies, it'll be well worth it.
Remi- you need a good vinyl playback system, because you like "old cheesey jazzy pop" and 'old school stuff.' That music sounds much better on a rega than the same cd. Unless it's remastered (and the 'cheesey' stuff isn't) it's not even close. In fact, my old, old rega P2 sounds much better than my new CD or DVD player, even though they are both more expensive. (P.S.- get the p3 if you can afford it, but the P2 is pretty damn good.) A rega will keep up with your system, and really is cheap if you think how much you have spent on LP's. Recently I blew a friend away, because I played Nora Jones' first album to show him how good LP's can sound. Middle of the first track he said "But that's a new album!" Yup. They still make 'em.