I think the answer would be "No".
(Just guessing) : All of those cameras used negative type film and I think any "latent image" on the film would have been "erased" by the sea water and the intense pressure at the depths of the wreck. Most of those cameras were flimsy "Kodak box cameras" or ones with flexible bellows and they would have been crushed to a little blob of mush.I think this was done to some ping-pong balls or something of that sort on a previous dive.The only way they might have been saved would have been to have been placed in a heavy metal safe, heavy enough to stand the pressure, hermetically sealed enough to pevent an explosion or inplosion and water tight enough to prevent water damage...IMHO.
To an an amateur photo hobbyist this is an interesting question.
There are lots of experts in all kinds of fields on this website and maybe they have some better answers.
Jim Currie, Samuel Halpern at al....Any comments, opinions, views, etc.on the subject at hand ???
P.S. If I was a camera buff in 1912, I think I would have asked Father Browne if I could join him ,
trail around with him and take pictures.....Trail around as "Richard Ward Sturges" said "At a respectable distance". LOL
I haven't seen any pictures taken after Titanic left Queenstown ???