We don't know.
The meeting between Gandalf and Thorin that is recorded in Unfinished Tales (The Quest of Erebor) doesn't take place in the Prancing Pony at all; instead it's on the road outside of Bree:
Those were my dark thoughts as I jogged along the road. I was tired, and I was going to the Shire for a short rest, after being away from it for more than twenty years. I thought that if I put them out of my mind for a while I might perhaps find some way of dealing with these troubles. And so I did indeed, though I was not allowed to put them out of my mind.
For just as I was nearing Bree I was overtaken by Thorin Oakenshield, who lived then in exile beyond the north-western borders of the Shire. To my surprise he spoke to me; and it was at that moment that the tide began to turn.
From there Gandalf goes with Thorin to the Blue Mountains; they're not recorded as ever even entering Bree, never mind visiting the Prancing Pony.
There is an earlier version of this story also recorded in Unfinished Tales which Tolkien had rejected, in which they do visit Bree (but it's not recorded whether they stay at the Pony or elsewhere):
But on a time it chanced that he was passing through Eriador (going to the Shire, which he had not seen for some years) when he fell in with Thorin Oakenshield, and they talked together on the road, and rested for the night at Bree.
In the morning Thorin said to Gandalf: "I have much on my mind, and they say you are wise and know more than most of what goes on in the world. Will you come home with me and hear me, and give me your counsel?"
To this Gandalf agreed, and when they came to Thorin's Hall he sat long with him and heard all the tale of his wrongs.
As before, Peter Jackson is not legally allowed to use any Tolkien material other than the Hobbit and Lord of the Rings, so the Unfinished Tales versions of the meeting are off-limits to him.
However, a third version of the story is recorded in Appendix A of Lord of the Rings, where the meeting is again different; this time it happens in Bree itself, and Thorin approaches Gandalf; again however, it doesn't specify where in Bree it happens:
But at last there came about by chance a meeting between Gandalf and Thorin that changed all the fortunes of the House of Durin, and led to other and greater ends beside. On a time Thorin, returning west from a journey, stayed at Bree for the night. There Gandalf was also. He was on his way to the Shire, which he had not visited for some twenty years. He was weary, and thought to rest there for a while.
It was even as Gandalf sat and pondered this that Thorin stood before him, and said: 'Master Gandalf, I know you only by sight, but now I should be glad to speak with you. For you have often come into my thoughts of late, as if I were bidden to seek you. Indeed I should have done so, if I had known where to find you.'
The two thugs who seem ready to threaten Thorin don't even exist in any of these versions of the story; that's something that Peter Jackson invented for the movie and so there's absolutely nothing in any of Tolkien's writings to say whether or not they are man-orcs.