Hopefully not, but I will do so if it happens! The guy who un-screwed my motor is a great guy with a fantastic shop. Now that I think about it, I've been meaning to visit it and see his dyno in action...
Me too. In my view, assembly lube (generic term that can be STP or any number of other products, based on personal preference) is just that: a lubricant for assembling parts and keeping them protective and protected during assembly. They are not part of running lubrication. So "what happens to the assembly lube upon priming?" isn't the issue, because if you've primed and established full oiling circuit filling and pressure, your engine will be lubed upon firing, regardless of whether or not there is any "assembly lube" left.
Now, on my Pontiac, getting the oil filter in past the headers and bellhousing necessitates turning it completely upside down and sideways - so pre-filling it at oil change time isn't practical. However, I run the motor a bit before an oil change, so my sense is that it still has a coating of lubricant on critical parts and I am confident that I have a good oil pump, so that my relatively small filter (again, due to clearance restrictions) will fill quickly upon start-up. Draining the oil pan doesn't drain every drop of oil from the oil galleys all over the engine - it isn't dry in there.
So count me in the column of "prime it" believers.