I agree with the other attorneys that you should base your hiring decision on factors including, but not limited to, price. But there are legal clinics that are dedicated to providing free or cost-effective representation and can offer help with certain matters. I've attached a link below that maybe of use regarding legal clinics in your area. Good luck.
You should discuss this with your bankruptcy attorney and contact a local debt defense attorney to check your options. This could be a violation of federal law that would entitle you to damages, but the attorney would need to know more facts and review the documentation.
You should retain all documentation regarding payment and keep a record of all calls (times, dates, with whom you spoke, content of calls, etc).. This way if the collection company comes after you for the money you can properly dispute the debt and have a record. I would also strongly recommend contacting a local debt defense or FDCPA lawyer, as there maybe violations of federal law that could entitle you to economic damages plus attorneys fees. But don't delay-the statute of limitations for...
Simply owing money isn't a "crime". If you are being pursued by third-party debt collectors (companies that purchased the debt from the original lender) and they have filed municipal/small claims lawsuits against you then you maybe able to make some leeway. These collection agencies are often ill-prepared to pursue these claims and a good lawyer can overcome them and maybe even get a judgment in your favor. You may also be entitled to economic damages (FDCPA) plus payment of attorneys fees if...
I agree with the other attorneys that contacting a local consumer law attorney well-versed in auto-fraud is probably your best bet. You should also make sure you retain all service records and your warranty booklet, as it sounds like you purchased a service contract or extended warranty which may have been breached. If so, that warrantor/service contractor may need to be included as a defendant in a lawsuit, but there isn't sufficient facts here to know for sure. Good luck.
It doesn't seem like a material mileage difference, and this is especially so if there no mechanical or cosmetic problems with the car. But you should check CARFAX or do a title search through the Texas DMV to see if the vehicle was in any accidents prior to purchase. That could lead to a cause of action for fraud or negligence for failure to disclose pre-delivery damage, but you should check with an experienced local Lemon law/auto-fraud attorney to determine your options.
I agree with the other attorneys. Though this isn't really a legal issue, I would recommend asking Santa to send a video message to your daughter so she knows she's on the good list. He sent one to my daughter this year and she ecstatic. These can be ordered online and some are free. Certainly worth a Google search.