You don't get either and you don't need it.
The VOR signal gives you a radial to the station. This is normally referenced to magnetic north, because that's what you have on board¹, but it might have been last aligned twenty years ago and so might be a couple of degrees off as the magnetic declination slowly changes over time.
It does not matter what it is anyway. The instrument works so that you select the desired radial and it shows you how far (in degrees) you are to the left or right. You align yourself roughly in reference to the magnetic compass and then you steer right if the needle is on the right or moving to the right too fast and steer left if the needle is on the left or moving left too fast, until you manage to centre the needle.
At that point your heading is something that depends on wind and the misalignment of the VOR. But you know you are following the radial that defines whatever airway or procedure you are flying and that's what you needed.
Note that when the VOR is re-aligned, all the charted procedures have to be updated to the new radials, so they don't want to do it that often. Having the radials off by a degree or two is not a problem, because the heading does not match the radial due to wind in practice anyway and updating all the maps is a lot of work.
¹ A gyrocompass is only self-aligning when moving slowly, so while they can be used on ships, on aircraft the heading indicator is always slaved to the magnetic compass. You can now get true track from GPS, but then you don't really need VOR anyway. VORs exist for aircraft that don't have GPS or their GPS failed.