I honesty don't know what CRNA schools think of what college you went to, but my guess would be that they would look at all the details keeping the "big picture" in mind. Meaning, where you go to school is an important detail, but it may or may not be a make-or-break factor, depending on the school.
From a person who went a private university in Nashville that is very known for it's nursing program, I would say to you...you get what you give. I have a TON of student loan debt. If you or your parents can afford going to an expensive university that has a good nursing reputation, then by all means, attend that University. Do not, however, make the mistake that most people make when assuming good nursing school always produce good nurses. Nursing is a dynamic career choice. You will get out of it what you put into it. Colleges do their very, very best to prepare you for the nursing world, but no college will ever be able to teach you everything you need to know. You will learn most everything when you enter the workforce after college.
So, if I were you and couldn't afford it, I would consider attending a more expensive school for my upper level nursing courses or not at all. I received a very, very good education, but honestly, I kick myself all the time for the insane amount of money I spent for it. Especially when I look around me and realize my fellow nurses are doing just as well. I may know a thing or two more than them sometimes, but I do believe I would have known those little "extras" anyway just because I am an overachiever and very diligent in my studies. I enjoy learning about nursing, and I read all the time. I really made it a point to LEARN while I was in college, not just cram to remember stuff on the tests.
And remember, a "C" nurse from a community college could definitely turn out to be a better nurse than an "A" nurse from UAB, Vanderbilt, or wherever. It's about hard work, practice, desire to learn, and a real love for the art of nursing.