When you know what the problem was and how the attacker gained access to your system, double check if there are no other security vulnerabilities. Then, you may want to either repair the infected/modified/deleted files or choose to make a full restore from a backup (you need to make sure that you are using a backup that has been made before the attack). Using a full restore from backup has the advantage, that the website is returned to a state where the data has been intact. Fixing only individual files bears the risk that some malicious code may be overlooked.
Again: it is not enough to fix the files or restore the website from a backup. You need to locate the entry point that the attacker has used to gain access to your system. If this is not found (and fixed!), it will be only a matter of time, until the website is hacked again.
So called “backdoors” are another important thing you should keep in mind: if an attacker had access to your site, it is possible and common practise that it implemented a way to gain unauthorized access to the system at a later time (again). Even if the original security vulnerability has been fixed (entry point secured), all passwords changed, etc., such a backdoor could be as simple as a new backend user account with an unsuspicious user name (and maybe administrator privileges) or a PHP file hidden somewhere deep in the file system, which contains some cryptic code to obscure its malicious purpose.
Assuming all “infected” files have been cleaned and the vulnerability has been fixed, make sure to take corrective actions to prevent further attacks. This could be a combination of software updates, changes in access rights, firewall settings, policies for log file analysis, the implementation of an intrusion detection system, etc. A system that has been compromised once should be carefully monitored in the following months for any signs of new attacks.