Don't be an architect, the field is over saturated, they make no money, at best you will design parking lots. If you get into one of the top 5 undergrad architecture programs I would consider it - someone has to design buildings. Also know that architects in the top programs work harder than any other major. You really have to love it. A better option to consider is engineering. Even at an okay school you will likely get a job - it is a hard major with a lot of math.
English/Literature/Journalism is setting yourself up to be a waiter unless you go to a very top program. The undergraduates who go on to write for NY Times, National Geographic, etc. have ivy league level degrees and they don't make much. Obviously, those who write for Skiing don't but these jobs are extremely scarce and if you don't go to a top school you have a high chance of not getting a good 'career' out of school. You may have to do a masters program, many go to law school and then don't get jobs either.
Biology is a much better major in my opinion. It is hard, you will be competing against pre-med students who are crazy. You will have a lot more job options in medical fields, research, at bio-tech companies, agriculture, food, etc. I think you can move into journalism in a biology related field especially if pared with a soft major like journalism or English. Also bio-tech is really really hot now.
Doing a double major would be helpful for you. I would also consider psychics, math, economics, finance, computer science, engineering, actuarial sciences - any math-related major seems to do pretty well compared to the liberal arts, 'soft' majors.
Many schools have post-graduate surveys posted on their websites so you can see what jobs people get based on their major or go to high lever education (which can be dangerous). Pick a major that you can succeed in but with the focus on getting a job you can actually get, you will somewhat enjoy, and make enough money to support the lifestyle you want to have. Don't pick a major cause it will make college better cause 40 years of work > 4 years of college.