Unfortunately, without any skills or experience, you're of little value as an intern/employee. Even student jobs on campus will require you to have some competence before they put you to work. Many companies with internship programs require you to be at a certain point in your studies before they will consider you (for example, at the Junior or Senior level in a traditional 4-year Fr/Soph/Jr/Sr program).
Here's how to get some experience...
Pick a personal project to work on that interests you. Learn as you go.
Take a few classes that will give you some programming experience. Do well in them. Actually learn what they teach you, especially how to apply it to other problems than just what's on the test or in the assignments.
Once you know enough to not break someone else's systems, you might try volunteering in your community (you want them to be happy you're helping). You can help with some organization's website, for example. Or you can get paired up with whomever the organization goes to for their computer work, and learn from them, like an informal apprenticeship.
As you get more experience, and you get better at programming, you might also try contributing to an open source project. Doing so will give you more valuable experience in the forms of seeing how others design and write their software, working in a (remote) team, etc.
Taking these steps while you're getting your education will make you stand out when it comes time for the internships.