Generally speaking law schools do not rank undergrad degrees based on the issuing school. I just finished law school two years ago and have this advice to give.
Get into an acredited university or college. Find an easy undergrad program that you like or are interested in. It will be easier to get good grades in such a program. That is what you want. Good grades. It doesn't matter if it is in Nuclear Physics, Anthropology, or whatever. A high GPA is what you are looking for. Interestingly, I hear Computer Science helps you in law school because it promotes the "appropriate" way of thinking.
Next, start doing practice LSAT exams. Time yourself, be strict. I found a Critical Thinking (Philosophy) course to be VERY helpful!
Get your LSAT up as high as you can...practice, practice, practice. Time yourself so your mind/body prepare for the real thing. Note all your scores. What is your high, your low, your average? Use that data plus your GPA to analyse which law schools you have a chance of getting into.
One last thing. How many times have you asked your Doctor which medical school he or she went to? Remember that if you go to Yale you will be expected to perform at a Yale level for the rest of your life. Is that something you really want? Or do you want a nice balance in your life. You get paid in many ways, money is just one of them. There is free time, happiness and so forth. Just try to keep things in perspective and you will be much happeir in the end.
To demand child support from someone? Or to do something else?
Attorney letters demanding something generally say something like this:
I was hired by A.
You owe A $$$ for ____.
The law allows A to sue you if you do not pay.
If you do not pay by X date, you will be sued.
Please send your money by X date.