Unfortunately, during the ISS pass, the sun was only 10 degrees below the horizon, so the sky was still bright enough that both satellite and Milky Way were barely visible, so am not even going to show it. Had it happened 15 minutes later it might have been great! Above is a 4-second test shot a bit before ISS came by - the planets and bright constellations are visible, but it was still too bright for the Milky Way.
LDN 673 in Aquila imaged by friend Adam Block with a 32" telescope a couple seasons ago. You REALLY want to go to that link to check it out! All the images I saw were of the dark clouds spilling out of the field, so figured it was worth a wide-field shot. I set up a recently-acquired Astrotrac mount with my XSi and 200mm lens. I was able to capture 9 frames of 2.5 minutes each, nearly 23 minutes of exposure. With a moderate crop of the stack, shown at left, the dark complex is barely seen at center, with LDN 684 above it near the upper edge. There is something to be said for 20 hours of exposure and a 32" telescope for Adam's shot, but a couple hours and longer focal length than my 200 would be an interesting shot too!
Comet Jacques, C/2014 E2 is currently not visible to the naked eye, but is easily spotted in binoculars. It is moving quite quickly though - its motion was visible even in binoculars over the period of 15 minutes! While the color was not seen in binoculars, even a short exposure shows the green color of dissociated carbon molecules of the coma. This is a 3-frame stack, barely 7 minutes total exposure centered on the comet. There is a barely-imagined straight ion tail going off to the upper right. There is a blurred red nebula at right center as well, I believe it is Sharpless 2-155, the Cave Nebula. It looks pretty bright and would likely make a good future telescopic target. Comet Jacques is getting further from the sun, but closer to the earth - it will stay just below naked-eye brightness, but should be visible for the next couple months...
Even with all the observing we got in, we were home a few minutes after 11pm, not bad for a school night!