i went in with this sort of perspective, and i chose chemical engineering, because you often can do chemistry jobs with a chemical engineering degree. plus, it's sufficient to get into grad school for chemistry stuff.
however, i ended up regretting it and switching majors. it's less "chemistry", and more "designing factories that just so happen to make chemicals".
if you wanted to go pure chemistry, anything related to petrochem is good. polymers, for example. biotech is also a growing field but we're kind of early on it, and i figure it will be a couple decades until it grows very rapidly.
inorganic chemistry is less of a good choice. analytical chemistry is actually pretty wide in terms of what you can utilize it for, but the work may or may not be what you are interested in.
ultimately though, what your undergrad degree is titled is not super important. you could do the majority of chemistry jobs with any chemistry, or biochemistry, or chemical engineering degree. i suggest that you pretend that you are applying for jobs right now and pretend that you graduated college. look for jobs that interest you, and see what they actually want as a degree.