Yes, Normandie had the "egg-crate" type of inner funnel as well. In fact, I've noticed this, and variations of this arrangement in other ships and, always, it sees to go hand-in-hand with the application of watertube boilers. The tops of upper inner funnels of the Ballin trio also appear to be divided fully to the top, based upon available aerial photos and others which allow a glance at the funnels from this vantage point. By way of contrast, it seems that all of the photos I've been able to find of large ships having many firetube boilers connected to a given funnel, it appears that the inner funnels were divided only as high as the casing tops, while the upper inner funnel was a simple undivided tube of the same cross-section as the outer "skin" which concealed it. It would seem to me that there must have been some advantage in draft to be gained in keeping the flues separated to the very top with watertube boilers, that didn't apply to the operation of Scotch boilers, whether they be coal- or oil-fired.