Treasures from the Tiger Balm Garden should be shipped to an outlying island and looked after by recovering drug addicts, it was proposed yesterday. Peter Pi Wing-lee, executive director of the Society for the Aid and Rehabilitation of Drug Abusers, said the plan would create a garden museum with an anti-drugs message, and a tourist attraction. Reforming addicts on Shek Kwu Chau near Cheung Chau could look after statues and relics from the garden, due to be demolished to make way for a housing development by Cheung Kong (Holdings). 'I think Shek Kwu Chau has a great potential to be a new tourist spot featuring an anti-drug and cultural heritage theme park,' he said. Cheung Kong bought part of Tiger Balm Garden from Sally Aw Sian's family in 1980 and the remaining part of the Tai Hang Road site last December for an estimated $100 million. Under the proposal, a garden museum would be created on the island in three sections. In one section, a display of statues, similar to those in the Tiger Balm Garden, would be placed within a framework of stories giving the anti-drug message. The other two sections would feature the territory's cultural heritage and characters from Chinese mythology as well as historical figures. 'The proposal, if put into action, will do good for the tourist industry and provide jobs for drug abusers,' Mr Pi said. He said there were many talented reforming addicts at the rehabilitation centre who had been working on sculpture and architectural design on the island.