This is of course the Ursa Minor, known as the Little Bear. It is much smaller than its buddy, the Big Bear, and the stars in it are much fainter in general. It isn't very easy to see all of the stars that comprise the Little Dipper. You can usually spot Polaris and the two stars at the front of the cup - the others are very faint. Since Polaris is very close to the North Celestial Pole, it stays at that location all through the night, marking the direction of north. Polaris is one of the few circumpolar constellations that we have - visible all year long.

In this case, the asterism of the Little Dipper comprises pretty much the whole stick figure that is used to represent the constellation. But remember, a constellation is more than just the stick figure - it is the region of the sky around that figure.

You may also notice your chart (the printed out version) that the Big Dipper is located in the corner. Notice how the two stars at the front of the cup of Big Dipper, Dubhe and Merak, form a line and this line points to Polaris. These are known as the "Pointer Stars" since they point to Polaris. And of course, if you can find Polaris, then you know the direction of north. Might help you find your way in woods some day.