I don't have much advice for you, but I decided to share with you my experience. In my first semester of my Ph.D. program, my adviser and I definitely had clashing personalities. (We seemed to have gotten along much better when we had met face-to-face and talked over the phone). I had thought about leaving the program after my first year and going into another program in which my undergraduate adviser had already known someone. However, I decided to stay in the program and I just adapted ways of dealing with my adviser. I pretty much just anticipated how she would respond and I adjusted what I would do work wise. I always made it a habit to do everything on time and of high quality (of course, this is something I would have done anyway). I never took a vacation and I always worked over holidays trying to get data organized, write, and think of new ideas. The problem with this strategy was that I was never thanked or even had any acknowledgement regarding my hard work. It seemed she would only remember missteps that were not really directly related to my error, e.g., when a course management system was miscalculating extra credit.
So what's the morale of the story? Address how you are feeling now and what may be done to remedy the situation. If not, you could be stuck in a situation in which you work extra hard but receive next to little recognition or praise for all the work you do. In fact, the sour feelings may obscure all the good you do.
Side note: My story does have a happy ending. All my hard work paid off with plenty of connections because of the new ideas and variety of publications. I even had a postdoctoral position lined up before even defending my dissertation. So it all wasn't in vain but I do wish that I would have specifically addressed "what was wrong" rather than just compensating for it myself.