You haven't given us much criteria to go on, especially not knowing if you are vaguely familiar with the ground and have hunted there before (back home?) or are just going to forage onto public property.
No matter, my strategy would be roughly the same. I would find a good spot where I thought I could see good distances when it got daylight and put my rear end down. Do a lot of looking and listening and call sparingly, every 20 minutes or so. If you just start wandering around, you'll bump 5 birds for every one you see and spoil an area before you can even formulate a plan. Just walking around on Public land isn't a very safe way to hunt either. Better yet, go mid morning on that first day and select a spot to approach before daylight on day two.
A lot of deer and turkeys have met their demise passing by sitting hunters after being pushed by someone or something else moving around. Turkeys are creatures of habit like deer and will most often travel the path of least resistance. They will cruise field edges, follow creek banks, utilize old logging roads and pass through farm gates.
You may have to move a couple hours after daylight to find a better vantage point. A high fencerow overlooking a couple fields, a place where several ridges or game trails intersect or a natural funnel where the timber narrows down would all be good spots. Avoid crossing open areas and move slowly using available cover. Remember where you spot turkeys, whatever has drawn them there will likely bring them there again. By the second day, and certainly by the second weekend, you should have a better idea of places that the birds frequent and be able to get a gauge on other hunters in the area.
Best of luck, hunt safely and don't be shy about asking more questions.
"The joy of living is his, who has the heart to demand it." Teddy Roosevelt