Elastic wave types generated by the Boxcar underground nuclear detonation were identified and analyzed to determine their amplitude and frequency characteristics as a function of distance. The amplitude characteristics of the identified wave types were determined to vary with source to recording station distance and frequency. Within each body wave subset, the refracted wave amplitude decays most rapidly and the reflected wave amplitude least rapidly with distance. Fourier amplitude spectra of the P, S, and surface wave time windows exhibit maxima which occur at different spectral frequencies for stations on rock, ranging from a dominant frequency of about 0.8 Hz for the P-wave window to about 0.25 Hz for the surface wave window. The frequency of the maximum amplitude of each of the three wave mode window spectral sets is essentially unaffected by increase in propagation distance over the distance range 22.2-79.1 km.