The nuts will be on those lugs, the lugs are broken off in the hub. Two possibilities: the nuts were loose/incorrectly torqued, or, the nuts were put on with lube or anti-seize. Doing that will allow for torque values much higher than the correct setting (while looking correct on the wrench). A common mistake, even by "pro" techs. That fastener is specified "clean and dry" for a reason. Yes, I had three broken lugs on one of my cars after a shop used copper anti-seize on the lugs. Got stopped before the wheel came off. Still have the broken lugs, with nuts, and you can clearly see the anti-seize on there.
Two doors, four doors, wagons, and ragtops.