Yes. In fact, there is a canonical way to transform a well-ordering into a well-ordering of the same set with no greatest element.
Suppose I have an infinite well-order $X$. Let $F_X$ be the set of elements of $X$ with finitely many things bigger than them - for instance, the greatest element of $X$ (if such an element exists) is in $F_X$, while (if $X$ is infinite) the least element of $X$ (which always exists, since $X$ is a well-ordering) is not in $F_X$.
It's not hard to show that $F_X$ is finite, since otherwise we could build an infinite descending chain in $X$ (exercise). Now let $I_X=X\setminus F_X$; this is a well-ordered set with no greatest element.
If $X$ is infinite, $I_X$ and $X$ have the same cardinality. If you want an explicit isomorphism, we can "move $F_X$ to the back" - define a new ordering $\prec$ on $X$, given by $a\prec b$ iff
$a, b\in I_X$ and $a<b$ in the original sense of $X$; or
$a, b\in F_X$ and $a<b$ in the original sense of $X$; or
$a\in F_X, b\in I_X$.