The earliest classes begin at 8 AM, so if you have a class at this time and want to eat beforehand, waking up at 6:30 or 7 AM is probably a good idea.
The number of classes you have each day varies. Typically, the most classes you’ll have in one day will be three. Aside from the one-on-two class, each class is two hours (it is split into 50-minute segments with a 10-minute break in between).
After the morning class, you can eat lunch at one of the dining halls. Then, at 1 PM, you will have a 50-minute one-on-two class. This is, in essence, a conversation class, where you work on tones and speaking fluency. Before each class, you and your classmate will need to memorize a short dialogue. During this class, you will go over the dialogue, and the teacher will correct your tones and grammar. I feel that this is an extremely important class. Tones are integral to speaking fluent Chinese but all too often seem to be overlooked. It is easy to forget about them when you are talking to someone in Chinese.
After the one-on-two class, you might or might not have another two-hour class. After this class is over, the day is yours. You can exercise, play, eat, or of course, study. This is a basic outline of a typical weekday.
During the weekends, there are no classes (but you will still have homework to do). You can do what you want. A few of my classmates even organized trips to Inner Mongolia and Dalian during this time. Additionally, every weekend, there is some sort of excursion. These excursions are optional, and you have to sign up to participate which I would highly recommend you do.
For example, we went to a few museums including the Heilongjiang Museum and Jewish History Museum. We also visited a temple. Normally, the excursions take up the better part of the day. The exception is the trip to Fenghuang Mountain. This mountain climbing trip took up two days, and in my opinion, was the most fun excursion.