What exactly is a auditory adjustment disorder? I googled it, and didn't find much, is this right:
"A CAPD is a physical hearing impairment, but one which does not show up as a hearing loss on routine screenings or an audiogram. Instead, it affects the hearing system beyond the ear, whose job it is to separate a meaningful message from non-essential background sound and deliver that information with good clarity to the intellectual centers of the brain (the central nervous system). When we receive distorted or incomplete auditory messages we lose one of our most vital links with the world and other people."
If so, I could certainly see law schools taking into account. . . but not nearly enough to get you into great schools, maybe better schools than you might have otherwise though. As someone with a (completely different) disability, I understand how it can complicate life, but you can't expect any formal URM-type boost. You can try to write an addendum about how it may have affected your scores, but I'm not sure how a hearing-based disability would effect performance a test that has no oral/hearing based component . . . maybe it does, I have no idea how this disorder effect people, and have never heard of it until you brought it up. So bottom line, it very well may help you get into law school, but you're probably not going to get in anywhere decent with that LSAT score unless you can definitively show that it effects you on standardized tests, but your actual performance is much better in reality. Is there any chance you simply had run-of-the-mill sub-par test performance and could improve your score with more studying? Sorry this probably isn't what you hoped to hear, but best of luck!
Edit: to actually answer the second part of your question: with those scores, all other things being equal, you'd be looking at schools like Cooley, Thomas Jefferson, Southern, St. Thomas, Forida A&M, maybe some regional T3 if you could make a compelling case. http://www.lawschoolpredictor.com/wp-co ... ograms.htm