It's really hard to know what you want to do if you haven't done it! I wouldn't stress too much over this right now. Why? Because unless you want to go into a field that requires a lot of specialized training (doctor, attorney, accountant) you will likely be a generalist. People nowadays do not stay with one employer or even one occupation for any length of time. So, you will likely have several jobs over the course of your career. Each one will serve as a stepping stone to the next, and you will learn to market yourself using your "transferable job skills."
As an example: I was a police officer for 25 years. My next job was at the workforce center, helping people find jobs. What did I highlight on my resume from my time in law enforcement? My ability to talk to people, and get them to open up, without having to use force. Deescalating situations. Completing good reports. Serving on the review board for hiring officers. Training new officers. My ability to drive fast and dodge other cars wasn't important, so it didn't go on the resume!
I encourage you to get some real world experience as you go through school. Coming out with a degree and no experience will make you less competitive. It could be customer service (call center, banking, fast food, retail, whatever) which everyone appreciates, internships, volunteering, or ? It can all be listed on a resume.
When I went to school, I didn't know where I was headed. I honestly just went to learn, because I realized HS hadn't taught me critical thinking skills! I majored in Sociology, but took electives in Criminal Justice and Political Science. We did not have an option to have minors.
I encourage you to do one thing. okay, maybe two.
1. don't take the "Easy" professors. Challenge yourself academically. Find the "good" professors who will push you to truly learn.
2. When you select your classes, read the information carefully. Make some wise choices when you have choices to make. For example, If "Constitutional Law" will substitute for Government 101, take it! There are usually a lot of these options on the basic intro courses.
3. Get out of your comfort zone. Take some economics, business, etc. Esp. if you might want to run your own small business through Etsy or something. You will need to learn about marketing, tax laws, etc.
I think it is important in college to learn how other people think and have real discussions. Don't surround yourself with only liberal arts friends. The more we can learn to appreciate others' points of view, the better chance we have of solving some of the more significant problems facing us today!