Skywatchers with the best view of this rare event are those living in the Pacific Rim region of North America and the Far East. According to David W. Dunham, (International Occultation Timing Association), the star (SAO 78832) may flicker as it crosses the thin outer F ring shortly after 10:35 Universal Time (UT) — 5:35 a.m. Eastern Standard Time, 2:35 a.m. Pacific Standard Time, or 9:35 p.m. daylight time in eastern Australia. It should vanish behind the A ring around 10:40 UT. The star will be in the Cassini Division at about 11:20 UT, when twilight will already be interfering for those in eastern North America; those in the western US and Hawaii should have a nice view of this event.But from then on the star remains behind the B ring and Saturn's ball, not emerging (from behind the A ring, just east of Saturn's south pole) until about 14:00 UT.
If the seeing is excellent, observers with large enough telescopes — ideally 10-inch or larger — can watch as the star fades in and out of view behind the various rings and ring gaps. Note that the time the star will reach a particular ring or gap could vary up to 10 minutes or so, depending on your location.