They do in Augusta... but... it's in Augusta. That program though does serve somewhat as a funnel program to Boston Architectural College, which puts an interesting spin on the work/study idea and is somewhat nontraditional in that regard.
How sold are you on architecture?
I will end up going back to graduate school for design (after I'm done having fun) but, just food for thought, the Honors College at UMO is very open to individual research and interests. I was a communication major there and ended up writing my Honors College thesis on architecture/phenomenology/rhetoric. I had to do a lot of the research without any assistance/direction obviously, but the philosophy, art, and communication departments all worked really well with me to achieve some really great original research. It was one of my greatest accomplishments so far in life and something I still reflect on; which is why I'll be going back to grad school.
But I will caution you -- there is some real risk in going into architecture right now. There is not a lot of work going on and universities continue to pump out more and more graduates. A lot of the bigger projects are often picked up by the same groups of people over and over and the residential design market is the biggest glut of them all, everyone wants to design a house yet not a lot of houses going on. Any first job, or for many years, you'll probably be a CAD monkey. I've met a fair amount of people from places like Harvard's GSD who can't find a job, or who get a job for only $40k. A Harvard educated architect could be paid less than a teacher with BA in education their first year. Only one of those people dropped $250k on their education and it wasn't the teacher.
ALSO, it is not easy to get a job with just a BA/BS in architecture. You should be going on to get an MSC or MA II in order to increase (notice I didn't say garauntee) your chances of getting a job. That means another 2 years in a master's program. (You obviously split it: work for a while, then go back to grad school) From what I have learned it is far sometimes more valuable to firms, grad schools, etc that you have a breadth of understanding. I have been told that most often those with non-design backgrounds end up doing better in the long run.
I would really suggest thinking about taking a first year where you destroy your gen eds, make some connections with faculty, have time to have fun, and next summer apply to either Harvard or Berkeley's Summer Arch/ LArch programs. They're great, not impossible to get into and after you leave I guarantee you (since I went through one) you'll know whether or not it's something you want to do.
Please feel free to PM me with any questions at all. I think I can help you out.
Don't forget to check your oil.