NOTE: Information on question and comments has been changing a lot, so please beware that some parts of the answer may be related to previous versions of the question.
This is a question to check if you know the sky. Once you can identify constellations and planets on the sky, the answer on the map is quite obvious.
To answer this question you need to be familiar with the northern hemisphere sky. If you don't know it, you would need a properly labelled map to answer the question.
Assuming that the map just represents the visible portion of sky and the horizon is printed in it, first step would be to look for Polaris. The point of the horizon which is closest to Polaris is the North. The South is in the opposite edge of the map. To locate East and West, place the map with South lower and then East is at left and West is at right - just opposite as they would be in a map of Earth, but this is a map of Sky.
I think it would be easier to identify constellations before planets. The easier constellations are likely to be the circumpolar ones (those that we can always see in the northern hemisphere).
To find the planets, you should find the Ecliptic by looking at zodiacal constellations and then check for points that don't belong to those constellations. Of course, to do that you need to know the constellations. A helpful piece of information is that at 00:47 local time, the Sun, Mercury and Venus can't be seen. If the map shows the planets visible with naked eye, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn may be there in addition to the Moon.
Edit: addition about 1st step (finding north)
Your map is drawn inside of a circle. That circle represents the horizon, and Polaris is not in the centre of the map. Therefore, there is a point in the horizon that is the closest point to Polaris. That point is the north.
All this just comes from the fact that Polaris is always in the north. If you look at Polaris in the sky, you are facing north - just as if you look at the Sun at noon, you are facing south.
To better understand this, I suggest taking a sky map and a compass, going outside and trying to find Polaris tonight in the actual sky - tonight or the next available starry night.
Edit: finding Polaris
To find a constellation or a given star, you need to know the constellations or compare your map of the actual sky with a labelled star map. The question is not very different to (for example) "find Ireland in a blank world map": either you know the world and where Ireland is, or you have a labelled map to compare. Star maps aren't that different from geographical maps. In Earth maps you know where you are by looking at geographical features, and in sky you know where you are by looking at stars positions. To find Polaris, look for Ursa Minor; finding Ursa Major or Casiopea may help, too.
Addition after the map was included in the question:
North is in the right side of the map. Polaris is the dot halfway from the center and the right side.
The easiest clue to find Polaris is the conspicuous Ursa Major in the center of the map. As others have suggested, two stars of the Ursa Major point to Polaris. Furthermore, some stars from Ursa Minor are easy to spot over Polaris.