Imaging data are presented which indicate that small satellites exist in the Saturnian system in addition to those whose orbits had been firmly established by the time of the Voyager 2 encounter with Saturn. The noise characteristics of the Voyager camera system, the images themselves, and the best current interpretation of them are discussed. No two observations could be connected with motion of a single object. The orbital distance of the object with the most convincing image was found to lie midway between the orbital radii of Mimas and Enceladus if equatorial motion is assumed. However, if the object has an inclination comparable to Mimas's (∼11 °.5°), its orbital distance could lie anywhere in the Mimas-Enceladus region. The object appeared to trail Mimas by ∼ 30° (or ∼ 180° out of phase with the "Mimas ghost") but also trailed Enceladus by ∼ 65°, opening the possibility that the object could reside at the Enceladus L5 point. At this position it could be a source of E-ring material and the vertical excursions due to its inclined motion (equivalent to ∼ 1 arcsec as viewed from the Earth) could provide an explanation for the vertical extent and structure of the E ring.