2. 802.11n uses FEC (forward error correction rate) of 5/6 instead of 3/4
This increases bw further from 58.5Mbps to 65Mbps
3. Your client will use either short 400ns GI (guard interval) or long 800ns GI. Your AP is ready to use either one by default
This increases bw further from 65Mbps to 72.2Mbps
4. MIMO (multiple input multiple output). 802.11n maximum spec is 4x4 (4 RX and 4 TX radios), it doesn't exist in production. 1252's are 3x2 (3 RX and 2 TX), this effectively doubles the bandwidth from 72.2Mbps to 144.4Mbps. If you are using default 800 ns GI, then it goes from 65Mbps to 130Mbps. Some other vendors advertise they are doing 3x3 (3 RX and 3 TX), but effectively they are using 2 TX but transmitting over three antennas. Tests showed that this method doesn't add that much bandwidth. Last time I heard, there aren't any 802.11n products doing true 3x3.
5. Finally you can take advantage of double-width channel, so instead of doing 20Mhz, you'd be doing 40Mhz channels. Not recommended on 2.4ghz radio because there are only three nonoverlapping channels, but it can be used on 5ghz radio, because it has >20 nonoverlapping channels (depends on where you are in the world). 40Mhz channel would effectively double bandwidth (slightly more than double). You'd be going from 52 subcarriers to 108 subcarriers (you gain 4 subcarriers in between two 20Mhz channels), your bandwidth goes from 144.4Mbps to 300Mbps (or from 130Mbps to 270Mbps). So with 400ns GI and 40Mhz channel, your client should associate at 300Mbps.
That's theoretical bandwidth, the practical throughput should be somewhere around 60% with 802.11n (compared to 50% with 802.11A/G APs). It also depends on channel saturation and interference. Make sure your three APs are on three different channels.
You can see the 802.11n rates on the radio configuration web page mentioned in the "MCS rates" section. You can see that your AP is enabled to support all 15 MCS rates.