Well, except for the ones that actually exist, right? Correct me if I'm wrong, but I think the only ortho films still standing are either "line" films (Ilford, Rollei/Maco) or litho. So the answer might be more "in principle, NO!, but in practice, coincidentally yes".
Why *are* document films ortho, anyway? Is there something about pan sensitization that makes some of the document-film characteristics harder to achieve, or is it just on the assumption that any document with colors in it would need to be reproduced in color?
I have heard/read that slower films tend to have higher contrast -- most ortho films are slow, thus they tend to be higher contrast?
Ortho films would tend to hid the blue cutlines on white paper better than pan films, perhaps?
At least with LF landscape, a bad day of photography can still be a good day of exercise.