Yes, a Jupiter sized planet in the same orbit as Earth would definitley be visible. The planet Jupiter is visible to the unaided eye in the night Sky even when about 400 million to 600 million mils from Earth, so if it is moved to about 93 million miles from Earth it will be much brighter and more visiple.
If the solar system has a much dimmer star, the analogs of Earth and Jupiter would have to share an orbit which is much closer to the star than in our solar system for the analog of Earth to be warm enough.
Because the Moon's orbit is elliptical and it gets closer to and farther from Earth, the angular diameter of the Moon as seen from Earth varies between 29.3 and 34.1 arcminutes. Since there are 60 arcminutes in a degree of arc, the angular diameter of the Moon as seen from Earth is about half a degree.
Jupiter has a equatorial radius of 71,492 kilometers, and thus an equtorial diameter of 142,984 kilometers. To have an angular diameter of 0.5 degrees, Jupiter would have to be at such a distance that the circumference of the circle around the observation point would be 720 times 142,984 kilometers, or 102,948,480 kilometers. So the radius of that circle would be 16,384,773.32 kilometers.
So the Jupiter analog and the Earth analog would orbit the Sun analog at a distance of 16,384,773.32 kilometers, and they would be spaced 16,384,773.32 kilometers apart along the orbit. 16,384,773.32 kilometers is about 0.109524447 Astronomical Units (AU), or almost 11 percent of the distance between Earth and the Sun.
I note that the potentially habitable exoplanet Gliese 180 b orbits the red dwarf star Gliese 180 in its circumstellar habitable zone at a distance of 0.103 AU with a period of about 17.38 days. Gliese 180 is a specral type M2V or M3V star.
And a planet orbiting its star that closely would become tidally locked to that star, having its rotation slowed until one side always faced the star and the other side always faced away. That might make life impossible on the planet. On the other hand a sufficiently dense atmosphere and oceans might transport heat from the day side to the night side of the planet. And the gravity of the nearby Jupiter analog planet might prevent the Earth Analog planet from becoming tidally locked to its star.