I have NOT seen a specific figure for the Commander, although I haven't looked very hard, but every figure I have seens for all the Chrysler vehicles I have owned has been to the effect of 95 ft-lbs +/- 5 ft-lbs. I have set my torque wrench to 95ft-lbs and toqued down my Chrysler wheels slowly (moving the torque wrench quickly can throw off the actual torque it clicks) in a criss-cross pattern, for 5 lugs, that makes a star pattern. I've never had a problem, BUT, the Commander is my first vehicle with bigger than 15" wheels.
I also install the lug nuts dry, and only seen official recommendations to do it that way. The lube can through off the results of the torque wrench and you can over torque the fasteners. I had a '91 Mini-Van that I always liberally lubed the lug nuts before torqueing them down, all the lug nuts and studs went bad, deformed threads. I replaced all of them on the Mini-Van, but kept doing the lube thing and after several tire rotations, the new lug nuts/studs were bad again. I switched to keeping them dry, after replacing them all again, and never had a problem again.
You'll find folks that will tell you, they use lube or anti-seize on the studs/lug nuts all the time, and never have a problem. I don't doubt them, it may vary from vehicle to vehicle, but the recommendation is torque the lug nuts dry.
Something like wheels, its often the torque that is best for the fastener that is specified, i.e. you toque down the wheel as tight as the fastener can safely handle the torque. I could be wrong on that, but if you look up the recommended torque for a stud the size that is on your commander, likely it is the same as the recommended torque for the wheels.
Of course, like everything, we don't know more than the designer and/or manufacturer, look up their recommendations and follow them, they trump any other advice you would get.
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