This is a really bad question, because all three can lack fossils, or all three can have fossils. The definition of "minerals" is also a bit unclear, because fossils are also made out of minerals. I'll assume that by minerals they mean non-biogenic minerals. Let's go through each one of them:
a clastic sedimentary rock
This rock will have minerals, because this is what is being transported. Usually quartz, feldspars, clays, heavy minerals, etc. But, it can also have fossils. Fossils can be transported as well, and it is not uncommon to find fossils in clastic sedimentary rocks. They are usually not intact, but still fossils nonetheless.
a chemical sedimentary rock
This will have minerals, obviously. This might also have fossils: what if there were organisms around while the chemical rock formed? Could be fossils falling from above into a carbonate precipitate, or insects in an evaporite basin. However, this is probably the least likely rock to contain fossils. If you have to choose only one, this would be it (unfortunately).
iii) a biochemical sedimentary rock
This sounds like an obvious one to contain fossils, but it may not be. What about limestones where all of the fossils were broken down to unrecognizable fragments of calcite? Also known as a micrite? This would be biogenic, but it wouldn't be clear what fossils are there.