There's no guarantee that buck will be with that doe again. She might not even been near, or in estrus, and if she is you probably only have 36 more hours (at best) to hunt where she goes, and he might be off of the property and miles away within a week. I think your best bet is to find travel patterns of that doe, or other does on the property (which equates to food sources for the does). Bucks usually have trails that cut off these paths, and they check them rather regularly until they find one that is in estrus or very close. Then they stick with that one.
I've jumped bucks that acted more like friends of the doe than friends with benefits. I can't really explain it any better than that, but it's been times in early October, where they aren't close to being in estrus. They just happen to be bedded down in the same area.
My best advice, is to find those trails that intercept other trails that does use, and set up a stand about 15 to 20 yards off of both trails (remember to play the wind). Do a little grunting, or rattling, perhaps put a little doe in heat scent out there are well, to get them to stop in a shooting lane you prefer. What state are you hunting in? That might change my mind on what I just said. I'm assuming that you're north of the Mason Dixon Line.
edit: Now that I see your name is ohiohunter, I guess that's where you're from. Although, I can't guarantee your relatives land is in Ohio. At any rate, good luck, and let us know how you do.