With the question(s) pretty much answered, this might be a good time for a learning experience:
First of all, providing angular relations (when looking through a telescope) in terms of a clock-face can be very unreliable. This is because those "clock angles" will be different depending on the telescope type, the position and orientation of the eyepiece, and the relative position and orientation of the observer. Change any of those things, and the "clock angle" also is going to change.
So it's best to provide directions in terms of "celestial west", "celestial north", etc. "Celestial West" is very easy to determine. Due to earth's rotation, everything in your eyepiece view will appear to gradually drift in one direction. That drift direction is "celestial west". So, the opposite direction will be "celestial east". And a line perpendicular to that west-east line will give you north and south. But which end is north and which is south? For that, gently nudge the front of the scope (ever so slightly) toward Polaris, During that nudge, new stars will enter your field of view from one direction. That direction will be "celestial north".
The next step is to learn (calculate, measure, determine) the true fields of view of your various eyepieces when used with your telescope. There are direct (reliable and accurate) ways of making the measurements; but I've already posted too much for today, so I'll give the shorter, (less wordy) and less accurate method: Just divide the eyepiece's apparent field of view (as provided by any website that sells them) by the magnification (magnification equals telescope focal-length divided by eyepiece focal-length) that it provides with your telescope. That will give the true field of view in degrees -- approximately.
Then, the next time you have a similar question you'll be able tell us, for example, what direction a mystery object is from Mars as well as how far it is from Mars. For example, Uranus should have been about 1 degree North of Mars and two degrees West of Mars early this morning -- or about two degrees west--northwest of Mars. And those directions any reasonably experienced observer would be able to understand and relate to. And for planets (that move) it's also necessary to provide the date and time (something that you did do!
These are things that we all have either learned, or should learn shortly after starting out in this hobby. It helps a great deal to be able to tell others in more precise terms where an unidentified object is located or where they need to look in order to find the same object that you have seen.
Those grid lines that show up when you click on "equatorial grid" on Stellarium are lines of RA (Right Ascension) and Dec. (Declination). Lines of RA run west and east. Lines of Declination run north and south. As you experiment with Stellarium, you'll see that those celestial directions will vary depending on where in the sky you're looking. The same is true when using a telescope. But the methods explained above will still always work -- regardless of where your telescope is pointed (with due modification for those in earth's southern hemisphere).
If you had known all of the above, and determined your true fields of view, etc. prior to this morning's observation, you would have been able to tell us far more precisely what direction the "star" was from Mars and how far (its angular distance) from Mars it was. You would have even been able to use Stellarium to discover for yourself the unknown "star's" identity