The image in question appears to come down from the rover "down-look" camera. Here is a raw image of that, while this is a raw image taken next to it (you can line up the crater part in the left of the first with the main crater in the second).
While both list Sol 4 as the acquisition date, they list Feb. 23 and Feb. 24 as the Earth dates, while local time is separated by just 14–15 minutes. Despite those dates, which seem pretty incompatible to me, I have a feeling that that's when the images were downlinked to Earth from the rover. The "down-look" camera is "mounted beneath the rover, looking downward at the surface during landing." And, those do not look like images of the surface to me that I would expect if you were just a few inches away, instead they look like meter-scale pixels, not millimeter-scale pixels. So, I think these were images taken while it was landing, a few minutes apart.
Given that premise, I looked at a close-up of the HiRISE image of the landing site, which is nominally 25 cm/pix, and that crater in the second image matches the crater in the HiRISE image on the left, just rotated about 90° clockwise. So, this was a descent image, not an image from the surface.
With that knowledge, those are sand ripples, which are basically small dunes. These are all over Mars, so it's nothing unusual and does not have anything to do with it being near or in a lakebed, but just have to do with the wind and particle size of the martian regolith.