Not gonna lie, hating math is not a good starting point for a college degree. Especially not for anything engineering related.
Also, as N965UW already states, you should not get a degree with the expectation of working for any particular company. That's for two reasons; one is that large corporations like Boeing can pick and choose from a whole bunch of graduates, so you'll need some luck for the application; the other is that most degrees can be used at many companies and even various different industries, so depending on your circumstances it might be better for you to pick a job at a company that's not Boeing.
Boeing is an OEM to the airlines but there are hundreds of less known suppliers. Examples are tier 1 suppliers like GE (engines) or Spirit (fuselages), but there's also suppliers for avionics, sheet metal, fasteners, tools, seats, hydraulics, ... . Boeing only takes all these ready-made parts and assembles them to a complete aircraft.
Right now, about half of all job vacancies at Boeing are engineering related. The others are in administration, project management, production, HR, marketing or PR. Not all of them require a college degree. If you want to get into engineering, I highly recommend to get a broad introduction to all engineering fields (electrical, software, mechanical, aerodynamics). If not, you should still try to get a basic understanding of how engineers and airplanes work.
Industrial and production engineering are a good starting point for a career in project management and don't dive into maths quite as deep, though you'll still need to learn the fundamentals. If you don't like theoretical maths, I'm not going to recommend computer sciences because most courses place a heavy emphasis on them. You might not need it for your job but you'll have to pass the exams. The same applies to electrical and, to a slightly lesser extent, mechanical engineering. Once you get past the introductory classes, all of these can be very rewarding however when you get to apply your knowledge on projects.