I've now downloaded Adom and have been playing it fairly extensively, so hopefully I can offer some more helpful information.
I was wondering why you've rooted the curser in Warprogue to the title bar, rather than the first line (where text appears), as it seems to be in Adom. Having it there means that the screen reader will automatically read messages as they appear, rather than having to go and read them yourself. True, reading the game map this way isn't too helpful, but the virtual focus can always be used for this purpose if necessary (though in Warprogue, due to the sonar and blind vision functions, this shouldn't be needed much), and you can always interupt the screen reader if necessary.
I am using Hal V6.53, but I'm fairly certain that other software like Jaws work the same way, automatically speaking text that appears at the curser position (many accessible applications feature message boxes
The only thing Adom is missing (and perhaps you might considder contacting the author), are the blind vision and sonar commands, other than that I do find it extremely playable, though it does require me to look at the map, both with the virtual focus and visually though this is certainly not relyable and blind vision and sonar uld make life much easier, as well as make the game more accessible.
On the visual angle, you might considder adding a few high contrast colours to some of the symbols in the game, though of course this would only be helpful to some people and personally i'd stil be relying upon the blind vision and sonar commands a fair amount.
sorry to offer yet more cryticismsome up as I find out a litle extra info about roguelikes, hopefully though, once the curser thing is fixed everything should be fine (as I've said, the colour business is entirely optional).
With our dreaming and singing, Ceaseless and sorrowless we! The glory about us clinging Of the glorious futures we see,
Our souls with high music ringing; O men! It must ever be
That we dwell in our dreaming and singing, A little apart from ye. (Arthur O'Shaughnessy 1873.)