On the subject of scholarships:
In my experience, the dollar amount of a school's academic scholarship offer and the school's number ranking were inversely proportionate; the lower the school's ranking, the more money they offered me.
I could have paid sticker price at the best schools I got into, but I was offered full-tuition academic scholarships at slightly lower-ranked schools, and those were the only schools I seriously considered. (A high LSAT score and, to a lesser extent, a high GPA are, of course, pre-requisites to unlocking these kinds of offers, but they are definitely attainable for any dedicated student).
I ultimately settled on a dean's fellowship at a middle-of-the-pack top 100 school. This meant I got a free education, but there would be no cocktail party prestige associated with my alma mater. I chose the debt-free route, and I have absolutely no regrets about that choice. I know law school students are hyper-focused on their school's ranking, but, if the schools you are considering aren't top 10 or top 16 schools, then I'd give serious consideration to graduating debt-free by disregarding rank altogether and attending a good school that gives you a great financial offer.