Denise, In order of having a better idea of what we’re dealing with, you need to post some more pictures (and some of the rigging would be nice too).
I’m probably a little late to the game here and some of this stuff might be a bit redundant, but here is a little “spinnaker 101”.
First, terminology. Halyards hoist sails, topping lifts support spars, cranes suspend things away from the mast, and guys position spars. By having the topping lift, fore and after guy all in tension together, this will hold the pole in a stable position. By easing and tensioning the fore and after guy, you move the pole tip position fore and aft. Easing and tensioning the topping lift and fore guy you raise or lower the pole tip. If the line exiting the mast is between the spreaders and mast head, it is a topping lift. If it is at the same height as the jib halyard, it’s a second halyard, If it is above the jib halyard, you have a spinnaker halyard. You can use a jib halyard for the “topper” or spin halyard, but it will chafe the line and possibly jam it. Spin gear really wants to be on blocks that can swivel so they can provide a fair lead no matter what position you trim your sail to. My guess is your previous owner bought the pole and track with the idea of using it as a whisker pole, then converting over to spinnaker use once his checkbook recovered or he got some more experience. If your track is longer than the pole, you can store vertically on the mast. If not, do it on deck/lifelines.
Kite flying. Your spinnaker will be rigged to fly outside all of your other rigging. This is so it can rotate to the other side in a gybe and not bind, jam or chafe the gear. The labels indicate you have an asymmetric sail. You do not need the spinnaker pole to fly this kite. You will need a couple of sheets tied to the clew and run through a pair of blocks (ideally swivel) towards the back of the boat to provide a fair lead to the winches. The foreguy (if you have one) goes away and could be re-routed to the bow and serve duty as the tack line. People usually mount a swivel block on their anchor roller bail (trust me, for your size boat and rig, this is plenty sufficient to carry the potential loads of your sail). Some people tie their tack line directly to a mooring cleat. This is wrong as depending upon the point of sail, you will want to raise or lower the tack of the sail. I route mine to a cam cleat on the coach roof that has a fair lead to a winch incase I need to put some “meat” on it.
Let me know if this is helpful to you and if you would like me to drone on some more on launching, trimming and dousing.