It certainly could not hurt. If the concern is running too cold in cold climates then a guy could run a cooler with a thermostatic bypass.
The problem is, thermostatic bypasses don't bypass 100% until they get up to temp. There is always a bleed through the cooler resulting in the oil coming up to temp slower particularly when it's cool out. And since they never really shut off you may find your oil overcooled in some climates. I had to build a partial block off plate for my 370 to keep things in line when it was cool out. And this in temperate NC without an excessively large cooler core.
This from Mocal (maker of Thermo take off plates):
"Mocal oil thermostats are designed to regulate oil flow
through cooling devices until optimal (minimum)
temperatures are reached. Cold oil enters the
thermostat and is bypassed through the center of the
unit returning to engine (figure 1). During warm-up
the thermostat never closes off oil flow to the cooler,
rather, it offers a less restrictive path for the oil to flow*
allowing the cooler to acclimate to system
temperature. As oil warms to 180 degrees (200 in high
temp versions) the operating "waxstat" closes the
bypass permitting full flow to cooler (figure 2).
*percentage of oil bypass can vary up to the point
where the bypass is closed and full flow to the cooler