I understand how you feel. Over here in the UK, the college/university thing is different. I'm in the middle of choosing my firm university choice with UCAS for business, and even though people say 'You should do some research about your universities etc', it really doesn't help much. I know from the last year that statistics don't always reflect what you get. For example, my local university has a bad reputation amongst employers, yet they have an excellent business school. And during 6th form, I took a course with supposedly 'one of the best schools' in the area, which they literally just started teaching, so the tutors didn't know what they had to teach half of the time.
If you're really passionate about law/career, then just study hard. Even if it means looking for alternative sources outside of the class such as books or online websites (it is possible. I had to travel a few miles just to get some books for exams which I never done before, which were a week away, and I learned a surprising amount within that time), and like =LittleSardines said, build a very strong portfolio.
A similar thing happened to me - I chose to go to a school that had a few really good programs, but the one I chose was very weak, and actually lost nearly all the teachers at the start of my second year. All I can say is work hard - get internships, get good grades, create a strong portfolio/resume, and try your best to set up a job (possibly though and internship) before you graduate. I'm not a law student, obviously - but I know in my field (and I would imagine others as well), it's not as much about the school you went to as it is about the strength of your resume/portfolio when you submit it to a company.