The entire point of this post is that IN SPITE OF my withdraws from 3 years ago, are these scores still going to get me into a top law school?
Well of course, we can't give you outright assurances since we don't control admissions anywhere. You'll be competing with applicants who've been high scorers and top performers in their undergrad years, too, and if you read these boards enough, you'll note that any given well-qualified applicant may be accepted at one top school and rejected at another.
Law schools that receive three or more times the applications they can possibly accept winnow candidates in all sorts of ways, any of which could knock you out of consideration. But they cannot legally discriminate against you for having a disability and should comprehend that the start-stop nature of your past work was caused by a biochemical imbalance that has now been identified and is being treated medically.
Maybe it would help you with your decision about the LSAT if you considered what you'd be putting time, effort, and money into if you weren't studying for it. An old goal of law school may have ghosted into irrelevance without your noticing it as you've gotten older and learned more abut how the world works and what suits you. The internship's great - congrats.