A frozen version of Canada’s iconic ice machine is set to be removed from the grounds of the National Gallery of Canada next year.

The machine, nicknamed the Ice Cream Queen, has become a symbol of Canada and is a popular tourist attraction for many visitors.

The Queen was originally built by Canadian entrepreneur and ice cream pioneer John Mackenzie in 1891.

(The Queen of Ice is not related to the Mackenzie family name.)

The ice cream maker’s ice cream was exported to the United States and the rest of the world in the early 1900s.

The first commercial ice cream factory in Canada opened in Edmonton in 1908.

The ice machine, which is still on the grounds, was designed to mimic the smoothness of real ice cream.

(CBC News)The Ice Cream King had been sitting on the property since 1996, but the building was renovated in the 1990s to allow for commercial development.

In 2013, the museum decided to remove the ice machine.

According to the museum’s director of conservation, the Ice Queen is not an official exhibit and will remain on the premises until it is removed.

The museum has been told the Queen’s statue will remain at the museum until its replacement is built.

“We think that it’s a bit late for us to be removing it,” said Mike Tout, director of the museum.

“That’s just a bit of a long-term thing for us.

It’s been sitting there since 1996.”

(CBC)The Queen was a Canadian icon when it first debuted in 1871, but it was not until 1910 that a replica of the machine was built.

It is the only one of its kind in the world.

The Ice Cream Kings statue was erected at the entrance to the National Art Gallery in Ottawa in 1910.

It remains there to this day.

In 2010, the Canadian government passed legislation making the Ice Crown, an ornamental bronze plaque at the top of the Queen statue, permanent.

Tout said the Queen is “not a tourist attraction,” and that the Queen should stay on the ice rink.

“She is not the symbol of the country that we’re celebrating,” he said.

The decision to remove it comes after a series of delays and changes to the ice system, which have been causing problems for visitors.

“The Queen’s not an iconic icon of Canada, but she’s not the only iconic icon,” said Tout.

The statue, which sits atop the ice, has been replaced with a replica in the past, but not always by the museum staff.

The changes have been the subject of complaints and lawsuits, which Tout says have been “very difficult to resolve.”

(Tout said he believes the statue will eventually be removed.

“There’s a lot of people that don’t like that idea.

We’re not going to let that happen,” he added.)

Tout also said it is “important” that the Ice King be relocated from the museum grounds.

“It is important that it stay where it is,” he told CBC News.

“I don’t want it to just sit on the building.”

The museum said the Ice Cube, which was designed in 1927 and is on display in the museum, will remain there until its permanent replacement is constructed.

The Royal Canadian Mint is also planning to move the Royal Canadian Ice Cream Company from a facility in Ontario to a facility near the museum in Halifax.

The company has been operating a plant in Halifax for the past three decades, which makes ice for Canadian-made ice cream and ice for U.S. and European brands.

“In 2019, the Queen of ice will be moving to a larger facility in Halifax,” said the Mint in a statement to CBC News in December.

“Its new location will allow for its preservation and conservation as it has become increasingly important to the public.”