A bit of a strange question that comes from "The Martian" - in Chapter 12 is a sequence about the entire crew waking up and some complaining about it. I would expect that on a 31 day mission every second would be planned. What about actual missions? Were/are there astronauts who are not morning people and who take a while to wake up in the morning?
There are at least two papers by Jack Stuster on an ISS crew conditions study: Behavioral Issues Associated with Isolation and Confinement: Review and Analysis of Astronaut Journals. They anonymize and collect/collate excerpts from crew journals (which I believe the project also pushed astronauts to use...it's been a while since I've read these papers in detail) to assess various human factors onboard.
In the first paper, NASA/TM-2010-216130, sleep comes up on page 32. Some relevant excerpts (all of these are quotes from the paper):
I was awakened in the middle of the night by the ground telling me to close the shutter on the lab window. It is beyond me why it couldn’t wait until wake up time.
Very tired. Woke up at 2 am and couldn’t get back to sleep. Finally fell asleep and overslept.
The morning started disastrously. I slept through two alarms, one set for 0600 and another a half-hour later to remind me to take some COE pictures. My body apparently went on strike for better working conditions.
Some of that paper's more general analysis on sleep-related entries:
We all eventually succumb to the need for sleep. The numbers of journal entries about being tired and poor sleep recorded during the first quarters of ISS expeditions, and the numbers of entries about long sleep during the first and second quarters suggest that astronauts learn their limits of reasonable deprivation and develop effective strategies during the initial period; that is, they learn to sleep in space. The diminishing frequency of references to poor sleep supports this explanation.
The second paper, NASA/TM-2016-218603, seems to have succumbed to link-rot so I had to use the Wayback Machine. The sleep section of that paper starts on page 56, and is longer (and more categorized) but I don't see anything about having difficulty waking up in this one. There is some complaining about getting woken up, including an editorial word substitution for what I assume is an expletive.
On the Apollo 7 and Apollo 8 flights the crew slept in rotation, such that there was always at least one waking crew member. There were much complaints about the difficulty of sleeping, and the poor quality of sleep, in such a small craft with other people awake and being generally distracting.
I am not sure on which mission the sleep schedule was changed, but I believe that the moon landing missions had all the crew sleep at the same time. I know that the surface crews slept at the same time.
Other answers have covered specific sleep issues pretty well, but I'd like to point out that space missions aren't quite as strictly scheduled as you might think, not after Skylab 4. During Skylab 4, the workload was so severe, and time so strictly scheduled, that the crew essentially went on strike. They got fed up with being overworked and took a day off, without permission, essentially. This might be the most expensive strike in history, as it cost about $22.4 million to keep Skylab manned for a single day.
So while I'm sure some astronauts are not morning people and may be a little grumpy when they wake up, NASA makes more time for R&R now, so as to not repeat Skylab 4.
Many astronauts have reported difficulty sleeping due to cosmic ray visual phenomena which are often perceived as bright flashes of light even when the eyelids are closed. Buzz Aldrin reported them on Apollo 11 and NASA subsequently developed the ALFMED experiment flown on Apollo 16 and 17 to investigate the phenomenon. It was concluded the flashes were due to cosmic rays which are much more prevalent in space than on the ground. This article has some images of how the flashes appear to astronauts.