Your intuition is correct. A muon with velocity $v > c/n$ approaching and passing through the wall will produce a filled in circle of Cherenkov light. Such Super-Kamiokande events are, however, rarely shown online because they are relatively uncommon and also less useful because their energy cannot be measured.
Such "filled-in" Super-Kamiokande events are uncommon because most muon tracks are only a few metres long and don't reach the edges of the very large detector. The short lengths are because neutrinos observed in SuperKamiokande typically have energies about a GeV for atmospheric neutrinos and even less for T2K neutrinos. A relativistic muon loses about 2 MeV/cm in water in water, so a 1 GeV muon will only travel about 5 m in water before stopping.
The SuperKamiokande inner detector is a tank of water 36 m tall and 34 m in diameter, and muon events are usually only accepted if their vertex is at least 2 m from the inner detector PMTs. The relatively short length of most muon tracks compared to the large fiducial volume of the detector means that most observed tracks don't reach the walls, so rings are observed, not filled in circles. To see how the muon ring fills in as its energy increases and its track gets longer, see the images in Figure 29 on page 64 of Euan Richard's 2015 University of Tokyo PhD thesis.
Events that are not contained in the Super-Kamiokande detector are also less useful because their energy cannot be measured. The energy of a muon is determined from how far it travels before it stops. This length is usually determined by measuring the total amount of Cherenkov light observed, and the width of the Cherenkov ring also provides energy information. If the muon doesn't stop before reaching the wall, only a lower bound can be set on the muon energy. Such events are less useful for physics analysis and are less likely to be chosen for public display, since published events are usually the "best" events.
Perhaps the most interesting class of uncontained Super-Kamiokande events that produce filled-end circles of light are very high energy upward-going muons, such as seen in this image which actually passes completely through the detector.