I have a lot of trouble with the argument that seems to be being made - namely, that because some number of people failed to understand the meaning of a word, the word was ambiguous. I'm not saying I interpreted the word correctly, because there was no interpretation needed; in the given context, there was only one correct meaning. Just because the word has another meaning that, if you stretch hard enough, could conceivably be used to describe another aspect of the game doesn't mean it was ambiguous; the context makes it absolutely clear. I have a lot of sympathy for people who made this mistake while under the gun; reading quickly, not paying attention to every word, mistakes happen. But it was a user error, not a faulty product. If citrus's argument is that LSAC should construct its games such that reading comprehension doesn't come into play, that's fine. But honestly, this test is supposed to be determining our suitability for admission to law school. The ability to correct interpret words based on their context is a necessary one for a lawyer. If you went before a judge with the argument that you misinterpreted a word because it had an alternate definition, even though the context made it clear what usage of the word was intended, I'd hope you wouldn't get very far.
"Your Honor, my client does not understand why he should have to pay for unenrolled pieces of legislation! The letter from the bank saying he had to pay his bills was clearly ambiguous!"
"Your Honor, when my client was told that he was being taxed, he thought that meant he was being worked hard, not having a levy placed upon him for the support of government!"
"Your Honor, please don't hold my client in contempt. When he was told he was to present himself to the court, he naturally thought he should show up wearing only wrapping paper and a bow!"
These arguments wouldn't fly, but I don't see that they are materially different. Particularly in the English language, words can have many meanings that can only be determined by context. The ability to do so is a skill that the LSAT should test, on any section.
(I'm going to feel silly when I get my score back and I bombed this section, but I'll acknowledge my mistake. And I don't mean that in the sense of "express appreciation or gratitude.")