Princeton's MFin claims to teach finance comprehensively -- this includes several subject that is viewed with slight disdain on QN (I think ): Corporate Finance, Accounting.. the 'soft' subjects, so to speak. Though to their benefit, the curriculum allows up to 12 electives courses that can be taken from the other top departments within Princeton (Econ, CS, Math, ORFE) to boost up the 'hard' part of the program. I don't think the program produces quants in its traditional sense, nor does it aim to be one. If you look at the placement record, there has been a healthy number of graduates going to IBD (gasp!) and private equity (even bigger gasp!).
My single biggest measure for 'goodness' has always been the employability of a program's graduates. Princeton has done quite admirably in that section; they have had perfect placement for full time and interns since the program's inception. Figures on their web noted that up until May 2009, 95% of 1st years have internships and 85% of the graduating classes already have job offers. This record is not exclusive to them, though.
So, to somewhat answer your question: if Princeton's program seems to teach you the stuff that you want to learn and do in the future, then rest assured that you'd be very likely to be easily employed. However, if you don't like how the program molds you to be a financial jack-of-all-trades or the sorts, then don't go there. I figured I should say this since most people that go to QN seems to be more interested in programs oriented towards molding purebreed quants.
It is a strong program that will offer you good chances of employment at the end. The program is a bit broad to be considered a pure MFE, however the faculty is good and they seem to have good career services. Related previous thread:IMO Princeton beats some of the Top 10 MBAs if your aim is ultimately to land a Job in IBD/PE as its cheaper can be finished in a year and has very high conversion in high yield areas of finance.