Sure. Open up a privately-owned park and invite the public in after moving the statues there. If it’s private and paid for by those who subscribe to its beliefs and opinions, that’s the right of thr owners. But don’t expect me or anyone who doesn’t subscribe to those beliefs to pay a penny to support it,The demographics on who opposes the removal of Confederate statues are drawn largely along party lines, and whether or not the individual voted for Trump or Clinton in 2016. The entire South went to Trump in 2016. So no, not a hasty or sweeping generalization, but a reasonable extrapolation of available statistics which say that not even a majority of Americans as a whole oppose their removal. Much less a majority of people living in states where Trump won, or usually vote Republican.
I'm sure many people in local communities oppose the statues, in which case either the "keep the statue" or "remove the statue" crowds should, ideally, have to respect the results of a referendum held on election day.
Further, there is a strong archaeological case for, at the very least, not destroying the statues.