|Body and chassis|
|Body style||high wheeler, torpedo, tourer|
|Engine||four- or six-cylinder gasoline|
The Staver was an American automobile manufactured at 76th and Wallace Streets in Chicago, Illinois, by the Staver Carriage Company from 1907 until 1914. It was also known as the Staver Chicago or Staver-Chicago.
For 1911, Staver offered a tourer at US$1600 and a five-seat open torpedo at US$1850. By contrast, the Brush Runabout was at US$485, the high-volume Oldsmobile Runabout went for US$650, the Colt Runabout and Cole 30 at US$1500, the Oakland 40 US$1600, an FAL for US$1750, an Enger 40 US$2000, and the American's base model was US$4250.
1914's Staver 65 had a 452 in3 (7,410 cc; 7.41 L) monobloc six.
- Clymer, Floyd. Treasury of Early American Automobiles, 1877-1925 (New York: Bonanza Books, 1950), p.104.
- Clymer, p.104.
- Clymer, p.32.
- Clymer, p.63.
- Clymer, p.84.
- Clymer, p.91.
- David Burgess Wise, The New Illustrated Encyclopedia of Automobiles.
- Clymer, Floyd. Treasury of Early American Automobiles, 1877-1925. New York: Bonanza Books, 1950.
- Traver Adolphus, David. "The Staver Carriage Company: A Chicago automaker's rise and fall." Hemmings Classic Car, January, 2010 http://www.hemmings.com/hcc/stories/2010/01/01/hmn_feature16.html