I took over 100 images this week and these are the two best. There is just too much distortion from two lenses in series to see surface of the Moon in any detail. Are craters visible? Possibly but it is hard to tell.
After midnight it is possible to view both Jupiter and Saturn in the May night sky. I took this photo with the looker at about 02:30 looking South-East. The faint row of lines left centre at the bottom are street lights from nearby Ely. Jupiter is to the right and Saturn to the left. Again there are few details other than both objects are spheres and other objects are pinpoints of light that might suggest that they are further away.
Had someone have tried this experiment before Hans Lippershey they would have got similar results. Galileo was able to get around the problems of lens aberration and poor magnification by grinding his own lenses. The Digges-Bourne telescope uses a mirror and a single lens to produce an image and so does not suffer so badly from distortion but it has a tiny field of view and produces an inverted image. However, that said it is possible to see far more in the night sky with the Digges-Bourne telescope with greater clarity than with Hans Lippershey's Looker. The Digges family were reasonably affluent and acquainted with John Dee who had a first class collection of optics including mirrors. Perhaps for this reason Leonard Digges decided on a combination of a lens and a mirror when designing his perspective glass rather than two mirrors. We will never know but like Shakespeare's Richard II when looking through a perspective the wrong way all is confusion.