‘Jesus’ (Yeshu or Yeshua see Chronicles II 31:15) was a common name in those days.
Much like the Southwest USA.
Sure, maybe there was some philosopher named Jesus (Yeshu) who was advertising for students sometime around the year 100 A.D. or so, as Greek philosophy was popular in those days. We know that Jewish families back then liked to hire Athenian and Phoenecian expatriates as teachers.
This “Jesus” may have been bragging that women could study with him, as it was fairly unusual for women to study philosophy. Hypatia of Alexandria was a rare example of a famous female philosopher. I reckon that philosophy is just too manly for chicks. Or, sexism.
I would focus on the word ‘disciple’ and what it meant in Greek and in the local culture. It may mean ‘student,’ or something more profound.
Jesus The Christ (Yeshua Hamashiach) did not seem to have much respect for Greeks. See Mark 7:24, et seq.