The vice principal at a Monmouth County school was caught on video throwing a cup of beer at a customer at a Smithville restaurant after his wife argued with customers over what appears to be a transgender woman using the women's restroom.

The couple is identified in a Facebook post as Michael Smurro, the vice principal at Neptune Middle School, and Lisa Smurro, a cafeteria aide at Howell High School.  According to public records Michael has been with the district since 2007.

Peach C.C. said she took the video at Fred & Ethel’s Lantern Light and Tavern in the Smithville section of Galloway Township on Saturday.

In one of the three videos posted by BreakingAC.com, Lisa Smurro is seen repeatedly telling people, "She's a man!"

Get our free mobile app

The person taking video tells Smurro that she is "spewing transgender and homophobic hate" in front of a child and needs to be "removed."

Michael is seen walking up and throwing the beer..

Police were not notified about the altercation after the manager discouraged it, Breaking A.C. reported.

Under New Jersey's Law Against Discrimination, people are permitted to use restrooms and locker rooms corresponding to their identified gender.

Neptune schools Superintendent Tami Crader said the district was aware of "an unfortunate and inappropriate interaction," which he says the Board of Education and the administration take seriously.

"This event is troubling as its perception potentially threatens the social-emotional well-being and climate of belonging that our Neptune School District community represents," Crader said.

The Freehold Regional High School District, which Howell High School is part of, did not immediately return a message from the Townsquare News Network Tuesday morning seeking comment.

Marijuana legal in NJ: How do the laws work?

Answers to common questions about legalized recreational marijuana in New Jersey and rules about underage use of weed.

COVID vaccines: 17 myths, misconceptions and scientific facts

Do any of the vaccines impact fertility? Do they contain a live virus, or change a person's DNA? Here are some of the most rampant social media rumors and the real, verified answers on COVID-19 vaccines currently being distributed in the U.S.