Woohoo! Eleven moons in one view!
Started in shortly after sunset, and Io was just a bump on the limb of Jupiter farthest from Saturn, but it was still high enough to be in more stable air, and I could make out the transit shadow it was casting and the red spot, in the 6"f9. It was giving significantly better views of the planets than the C14. Europa, Ganymede, and Callisto were between the two planets. At that point, the rings were clear, and Cassini stood out. Titan was also quite visible.
By about 5PM, after my wife had been out to take a look, Rhea, a little less than half way from Saturn to Titan was growing distinct in the C14. The planets were becoming wavering blobs, but as the sky darkened, additional moons began to pop in and out of view. Dione was easy with averted vision, about half way between Rhea and the rings, and just above the line connecting them. Tethys was a little harder, but distinctly visible, a little less than the ring's width away from the rings, on the far side from Titan, Rhea, and Dione. Mimas was just above the rings, aligned with the limb of the planet on the Tethys side, and was hard to pick out because of the glare of the planet, but was definitely there. Enceladus was a tiny bit easier. It was directly opposite Mimas, below the rings, but a bit farther.
I was so wrapped up in pulling the moons closest to the rings out of the brightness, that I forgot about Iapetus until the planets were into a bare tree, and the C14 was dipping below the lip of the dome shutter. But there was nice mag 7.5 star in the view, and Sky Safari helped me identify where to look between it and the planet, and there it was - faint with averted vision, but present.
Tomorrow night is forecast to be about 70% sky cover, which probably means 100% near the horizon. Sunday is snow showers, with some clearing Monday, but still about 50% cover, so maybe a little bit of hope to see the closest approach.