There are a few things in Monday's arrest affidavit in the case of the tragic disappearance of Veronica Butler and Jilian Kelley that are causing questions. 

For example, it specifically names a "Paul Grice," not only describing him as allegedly having a close involvement with the suspects, but also being a part of their anti-government religious group called "God's Misfits."

However, when you research the group, nothing shows up that immediately looks like the group the court document talks about, and most of them with the same name appear to be unrelated.

The affidavit also specifically names a "Barret and Lacy Cook," saying that Butler's kids stayed the night with them the day before she went missing. It also says that the group would regularly have their God's Misfits anti-government meetings at the Cooks' house.

However, with only four of the people specifically named in the case behind bars, it's what OSBI said at the end of Monday's update that has some scratching their heads.

"Right now, there are no suspects at large... We are extremely grateful that we were able to locate and arrest the four people that we believe are responsible for this crime," said Hunter McKee with the Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation.

KAKE News contacted Barrett Cook, the man who allegedly holds some of the weekly God's Misfits meetings at his house. He blocked our number after declining to comment.

The only trace of Paul Grice is a Facebook profile with the same name, where a post from December is now getting flooded with nasty comments from people who saw his name in the court documents.

We asked OSBI about why these people, allegedly connected in the affidavit, aren't considered suspects, and since they're not considered suspects, why they were publicly named in the first place. McKee says he can't say anything else about the case, and that it's still under investigation.