Unfortunately, it doesn't work like that.
I am not a patent lawyer, but this gets reported often enough, so I'll give it a try.
The chip manufacturer pays his license fee in order to sell the chips... If he sells them to an end user, or builds them into a finished product themselves, that is the end of the story.
The problem is, Daimler isn't an end user. They buy those components and attach them to their car control systems and entertainment system, thus making an end-product that has technology that uses those patents, so those have to be licensed as well.
Nokia is legally obliged to provide Daimler access to use the patents at FRAND rates (i.e. if everybody else is paying 5c per chip, they can't turn to Daimler and say, "we don't like you, we want 1,000€ per chip.") and Daimler is legally obliged to license those patents for its finished products.
It is a bit of double-dipping, IMHO, but that seems to be the way the law works, from what I've seen reported here and elsewhere.
It is all fiendishly complex and that is the best I can do to approximate my understanding of how the situation works. But I might also have the wrong end of the stick...