This article must adhere to the biographies of living persons policy, even if it is not a biography, because it contains material about living persons. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourcedmust be removed immediately from the article and its talk page, especially if potentially libellous. If such material is repeatedly inserted, or if you have other concerns, please report the issue to this noticeboard. If you are connected to one of the subjects of this article and need help, please see this page.
The Road from Coorain clearly states that the Governess was engaged for the education of her elder brothers only; she was frequently present but the lessons were not directed to her. Rather her early formal education was "by correspondence", with oversight from her mother.
The move to Sydney was not made to further the boys' education (or Jill's) as implied in the article; in fact, the boys had been boarding at a prestigious private Sydney school for some years before Jill and her mother joined them in Sydney.
It should be worth noting, and is hinted at in The Road from Coorain (by reference to the much more substantial and wealthy nearby station Clare), that Coorain was in fact sub-economic in size (as many if not most post-war soldier settler allotments were). Stations in this area of Australia are more typically of several hundreds of thousands of acres, rather than Coorain's mere 32,000.