I would agree with the answer key. The trick here is it's limiting molar conductivity, the molar conductivity at infinite dilution. For a neutral electrolyte compound, I was taught the notation $\Lambda ^0$, and $\lambda ^0$ was reserved for individual ions. (The $0$ superscript represents zero concentration, equivalent to $\infty$ dilution.)
Anyway, limiting molar conductivity is an interesting property because it does not represent a physically possibly scenario (a solute conducting electric charge when no solute is present). It can be extrapolated by the Kolhrausch Law, where it $\Lambda^0$ is the y-intercept of molar conductivity $\Lambda$ vs $\sqrt C$, concentration (note this relationship is only valid for strong electrolytes).
The degree of ionization of a weak electrolyte depends on the concentration, and tends to unity (100% dissociation) in the limit of concentration approaching zero. Limiting molar conductivity $\Lambda^0$ is defined (only) for this exact limiting scenario.
So when we consider limiting molar conductivity, we are doing so in a (abstract) condition where both strong and weak electrolyte fully dissociate. Thus for $\Lambda^0$ it makes no difference whether the electrolytes being compared are "strong" or "weak" at finite concentrations (for we are comparing them at "zero" concentration, i.e. infinite dilution). So we should have no problem accepting that a "weak" electrolyte might have a higher limiting molar conductivity value than a "strong" one, as in this case.
Why might $AcOH$ (organic chemist abbreviation), $HCl$, and $NaOH$ have higher $\Lambda^0$ values than $KCl$? Well, the $H^+$ ion is better at transporting its charge through an aqueous medium than $K^+$ because it can "water hop" via the
Grotthuss mechanism. This makes acidic compounds very effective electrolyte conductors. $OH^-$ is also an extremely effective charge carrier by an analogous "deprotonation-chain" mechanism. Because they use water itself to "tunnel"* through the bulk solution, protons and hydroxide have extremely high ion mobility in aqueous solutions and thus provide abnormally high molar conductivity.
So in general acids and bases would be expected to out-conduct a pH-neutral salt ($KCl$), and in the limit of zero concentration/infinite dilution, even "weak" acids and bases will have higher limiting molar conductivity values.
*Not in the quantum sense.