Here's where to find it:
Click the image to see the story.
According to Astronomy Magazine's online story, "For observers at mid-northern latitudes... the comet lies about 30° high — one-third of the way from the horizon to straight overhead — at 9 p.m. local daylight time... the comet climbs directly overhead between 2 and 3 a.m. You'll have to contend with a nearly Full Moon all night, but you still should see the comet plainly."
Check it out! Let's hope it stays this bright after the Moon wanes a bit to make it more easily visible.