During her tenure, Ms. Jiang’s school became one of the best among the 48 Refugee Schools at that time and was commended by the Association. Not one child died or fled. Due to the limited support from the government, these Refugee Schools largely depended on donations. In addition to raising funding alone from all possible channels, Ms. Jiang subsidized the school at her own family’s expense. Not only did she worked persistently to meet higher standards on living and education for her students, but also kept them safe from the frightening bombing operations conducted by the Japanese Air Forces
. Over the weekends, the headmaster often organized student teams to voluntarily perform anti-Japanese resistance programs in public space, such as speech, singing, and dancing. She also brought students to visit wounded warriors in the nearby Fifth Infantry Military Hospital. Furthermore, Ms. Jiang set up the Hejiang
Women's Association to mobilize local women to care for refugee children.
In 1939, Chinse film director Pan Jienong
selected Ms. Jiang’s school to make The Second Generation
, a documentary film released internationally to raise funding for the Association. Meanwhile, Mr. Tao Xingzhi
, a prominent educator and reformer, chose nine gifted children from her school to enroll in the Chongqing Yucai Secondary School