Yep. Lazarus’ name itself may have come from the Hebrew Eleazar (“God has helped”), which was most likely a common name back then (for example, some people named Eleazar who lived at roughly the same time period as Jesus would be Eleazar ben-Arakh, Rabbi Eleazar ben-Azariah, Eliezer ben-Hyrcanus, Eleazar ben-Yair or Eleazar ben-Simon).
Some give the reason as to why Eleazar became Lazarus due to the thick provincial Galilean accents that Jesus and many of His disciples had. Galileans usually drop the alefs from words – to the point that Galileans caused great amusement to the snobbish Judeans by their characteristic sloppiness in pronouncing Aramaic. The Talmud even describes a Galilean in the Jerusalem marketplace who was ridiculed for trying to buy what he called amar. He was chided thus: “You stupid Galilean, do you want something to ride on hamar, “donkey”]? Or something to drink hamar, “wine”]? Or something for a sacrifice immar: a lamb]?”
Thus, Jesus and company, dropping the alef from Eleazar/‘Alazar (אֶלְעָזָר), would have called him 'Lazar. This sure puts Jesus’ words “Lazarus, come forth” in a new light, as He would have said it using His Galilean accent. Also, personally I find it interesting that “Eleazar” (God helps) is raised by “Yeshua” (YHWH saves)!