If you poke around in the APRN section here and/or do a search on master's vs. DNP you'll find more than you ever wanted to read on the varied opinions. In short, you do still have an option as nursing is a slow-moving beast. The states are not really moving towards requiring DNP, thus all the huffing and puffing from the ivory tower doesn't mean much.
You may need/want DNP in the future, and if it's feasible now you might consider it. I almost lost the option as the programs near me went to DNP only, but that fell flat as their admissions dropped off and they went scrambling back to offering an MSN. I may go back later if I need to and if someone pays me for it, but for now I'm VERY glad to be out working and gaining experience and earning money. DNP would have meant extra time and tuition, and no extra edge when going for a clinical position. They only door it would open is the chance to teach at the Master's level, which I don't need yet. At most schools DNP will mean more work on research and application of research/health policy - not extra clinical preparation. It's closer to a PhD in nursing than I'd like it to be - I have zero interest in working in research.
In any case, finish your BSN and do some shadowing, decide what track you want (Acute, Adult, Family etc) and pick what school works best in terms of tuition, location, clinical support, etc. Then do what you need to get admitted.