Go down the page there, and click on Phase (Arrival Time) Data.
This shows the phases recorded at different seismic station. We know already that there are three physically different types of seismic waves - P, S, and L. But phase not only indicates which type of wave, but what path it has traveled.
You can find a listing of seismic phases here.
Note in particular the phases for the Lancaster quake:
- Pg - at short distances, an upgoing P wave from a source in the upper crust
- Pn - a P wave refracted along the crust-mantle boundary
- Sg - at short distances, an upgoing S wave from a source in the upper crust
- Sn - an S wave refracted along the crust-mantle boundary
I think the preceding e you find for some phases indicates an "emergent" phase, one that is not too sharp, but builds up more gradually. Confirmation, anyone?