There are, and very strong ones at that:
"The Three Piles," Mnemonica, p. 85 which has a particularly strong dramatic structure.
"Card Memory," The Artful Mentalism of Bob Cassidy, p. 35 (also included in The Art of Mentalism 2). The routine has a different effect (the cards are being rapidly memorized rather than divined), but the technique and blocking is relevant to a multiple divination. Cassidy cites George Sands' "Extra Sandsational Perception" (which I believe is also the basis of the Piet Forton routine), the Nikola section of Encyclopedia of Card Tricks and the Baker routine cited below.
"A Miracle of Memory," Magical Ways and Means p. 104 (which, while it seems very difficult (I have not tried it) is the only method that can be done FASDIU without reconstituting stack)...the memory vs. divination note applies here as well
Piet Forton lectures on an interesting version, also based (if I remember correctly) upon the Sands piece. I don't know if it is published.
Chan Canasta has a routine which, I believe, is the foundation of the routine published by Osterlind (the foundation of the two card/pocket routine is also Canasta's). Canasta would have every member of a commitee withdraw a handful of cards, and would do card calling with all of them. The performance of this routine is availible on the dvd put out by Martin Breese. I understand that an explanation appears in the Britland book on Canasta, but I haven't read it.
The Canasta/Osterlind card calling is the climax of the divination sequence that I open my walkaround sets with. It is some powerful mojo.
Memdeck is much more secure in practice, and being able to glimpse the higher stack number and work backwards offers some practical advantages (the divined cards go face down onto the deck and the stack is reset).
To those who don't do this routine, ignore it -- not worth any attention ;)