The map called "朝鮮輿地図" (Map of Chosun) was made by the same staff just one month before (July 1894). So there is no new information here - both of two islands, 竹島 (Takeshima) and 松島 (Matsushima), can be seen as same as in the "朝鮮輿地図".Both of two islands seem to be not coloured, while Korea was painted in light green and Japan was painted in light pink. Some of the Japanese and Korean islands, such as Yakushima (Japan) and Geojedo (巨済島, Korea), were not coloured too. So uncoloured islands didn't always mean they didn't belong to Japan or Korea.
The good point of this map is that you can read the longitudinal lines in the map. The island labeled as 竹島 (Takeshima) lies at about 130 degree E which means that it is no other than Argonaut Island (129 degree 50' E). 松島 (Matsushima) is located at about 131 degree E, which is definitely Dagelet Island or Ulleungdo (130 degree 56' E). Unfortunately Liancourt Rocks were not drawn. However, the locations of these islands are quite similar to those in the western maps of the 19th century. That means "Taka I" or "Takeshima"in the western maps from the 19th century is the same as "竹島 (Takeshima)" in Japanese maps in the same era and that is Argonaut island (phantom island). Also it means "Matsu I" or "Matsushima" in the western maps is the same as "松島 (Matsushima)" in Japanese maps, and that is Dagelet Island (Ulleungdo).
Pro-Korean people used to insist that "Japan admitted that Liancourt Rocks belonged to Korea" showing the map called "新撰朝鮮国全図" (Newly Edited Whole Map of Chosun Country), which was made in the same year (1894). (Please look at the following article.)
They used to insist that Matsushima in the map is Liancourt Rocks but it's not true.