I don't get angry easily ...
It seems like you get angry too easily. Even if you were rightfully provoked (and it doesn't look that way, the way you describe these situations or better yet, the way your thread has a lack of proper descriptions on these encounters), you need to learn to hold back these bitter verbal comebacks.
With this and your other threads, you describe how you burn almost every bridge you come across.
You need to learn patience and perhaps eat a slice of humble pie to boot.
If you must, keep in mind that your shift manager doesn't have you in his or her goodwill. If that's really so, then why would you give him or her the ammunition to make your life a living hell. Your building a case for them to fire you from this job. They don't have to do anything. You're self destructing here at this job as well as your past jobs mentioned in your previous threads.
When your coworker sold that breakfast burrito, did she really commit a crime? Hurt anybody? Go easy on her and after awhile karma might help you out.
The same can be said of the coworker that was TRYING TO HELP YOU. This to me makes the least sense of all the problems listed in this thread. Clearly you have issues with authority. Some people think that's a case of principled belief. If you understand the consequences of your actions against management, then continue at your own risk.
But to lash out at someone who's helping you clean the restrooms (and something tells me that this is an unwanted task at your work), regardless of whether she volunteered to help or was assigned to help you, couldn't you try to bond with this coworker, even temporarily while you were handling this gruesome task?
Clearly this coworker has a right to be bitter against you for this unnecessary attack against her. If she's slow cleaning the restroom, help her to finish. Wash your hands and move on. You just might earn someones respect for an incident free encounter.
So what you need to do now is have and hold your job for 6 months without incident. You need to build up a fair bit of healthy and incident free work history. If that means attending an anger management class or something to that effect in order to curb any volatile outbreaks so be it.
You need to find a job where the work appeals to you, the workplace holds a safe and welcoming atmosphere, and the people for whom you work for and with are a source of trust and friendship.