Never mind pre-Industrial Revolution. As late as 1910 and 1920 the most efficient way for most people in Toronto and Hamilton to get ice in the summer was for it to be harvested off of Hamilton Harbour (aka Burlington Bay) in the winter and stored in Niagara Escarpmnt cliffs.
Canada in the early 20th century may not have been an industrial powerhouse compared to its southern neighbour, but neither was it a backwater.
This worked pretty much as illustrated in the early scenes of the movie Frozen, it's fairy-tale setting not withstanding.
Also check out the history of ice cream, which long pre-dates the invention of electric freezers:
In the Persian Empire, people would pour grape-juice concentrate over
snow, in a bowl, and eat this as a treat. This was done primarily when
the weather was hot, using snow saved in the cool-keeping underground
chambers known as "yakhchal", or taken from snowfall that remained at
the top of mountains by the summer capital Ecbatana. In 400 BC, the
Persians went further and invented a special chilled food, made of
rose water and vermicelli, which was served to royalty during
summers.5 The ice was mixed with saffron, fruits, and various other
Ice cream became popular and inexpensive in England in the
mid-nineteenth century, due to the efforts of a Swiss emigre Carlo
Gatti. He set up the first stall outside Charing Cross station in
1851, selling scoops of ice cream in shells for one penny to the
public; previously, ice cream was an expensive treat confined to rich
people with access to an ice house.