On to Aries, beginning with 10 Ari (P.A. 345.6 SEP 1.47 MAG 5.82-7.87.) This one was pretty easy, but the companion did appear to be involved with the first ring much like 13 Del on a previous night. It was more of a brighter lump or arc that held steady at a PA just west of north. Seeing was about 7/10. Curious, whereas 13 Del companion was a fainter, fleeting speck, this companion being a tad brighter appeared more bright and easy. Delta magnitude was 2.6 for 13 Del and 2 for 10 Ari.
Next is STF 194 AB (P.A. 278 SEP 1.3 MAG 7.62-9.46.) It was pretty easy and held steady, but the pair appeared dim at 8th and 10th magnitude, respectively. No rings seen, just two small discs.
Epsilon Ari AB (P.A. 209.6 SEP 1.36 MAG 5.17-5.57) is a classic "headlights in the distance" split, though the companion was a bit dimmer. The rings might have had a bit of a pinch to them, but the dark space was clearly visible.
Now, BU 1030 (P.A. 102.7 SEP 0.8 MAG 7.81-9.67) was the most interesting double that night. At 0.8" arc it's easily a Dawes split, or is it? It was actually pretty tough, not nearly as easy as 7 Tau (brighter and tighter), for example. At first, BU 1030 appeared to be an out of focus star. Focusing did not seem to help, so I realized I was observing a tight pair. I managed to re-focus on the pair, but had to check with a brighter star nearby. Attaining good focus, I was able to barely discern a faint dark space in the steadiest moments. It was clearly a tight double but appeared to be tighter than 0.8" arc would imply. Maybe the dim magnitude of the pair played a role. But, it was observed and confirmed at PA just south of west (about 100 degrees.) I observed this one for a good long time. The sketch below does not do justice to the difficulty of this pair, it's harder than it looks being dim with delta magnitude of 1.86.
STF 381 (P.A. 107 SEP 1.1 MAG 7.56-8.75) was not the last on the list, but it was the last successful split of the evening. I spotted the companion right away and held it mostly. It did appear as a spot and sometimes an arc on the first ring, I dunno maybe a little wider than 1.1" advertised.
Two other doubles remained on the list, the first was STT 49 (P.A. 50 SEP 2.3 MAG 6.8-9.92.) I did attempt this one is deteriorating seeing conditions. The images was bouncing a lot more and the naked eye stars were twinkling rapidly. At first, I just could not see the companion, so I cheated and checked it's PA, Sep, and magnitude. After focusing on that spot for a period of time, I felt like I might have glimpsed it. It was very difficult at best and uncertain at least. I chose not to call this one as I was flirting with false positives and having cheated the observation.
The last double on the list was A 2220 (P.A. 226 SEP 1.8 MAG 7.78-11.41.) Being I was unsure of limiting magnitude and having failed STT 49, I decided not to attempt this one given the worsening conditions. The companion just seemed to dim and with delta magnitude of 3.6, it just seemed not worth the attempt and star hopping to find it. It was getting late. It might be doable, though, on a better night along with STT 49. (Two more on the long list to revisit.)
Seeing was 7 to 8/10 early and worsened later to about 7/10 with jittery images. NELM was 4.5, and Deneb seemed to have about 60 to 65" arc nimbus radius.