Perfectly symmetric games are undoubtedly fair. Nevertheless, the application of Bernoulli's concept of moral expectation leads to non-zero fee in an absolutely symmetric game. Therefore, it can be argued that the essence of Bernoulli's resolution of the St Petersburg paradox is not about calculating fair entrance fees. Here we attempt to show that acceptable entrance fees in the St Petersburg game can be derived without resorting to the concept of utility in general. In the last section, we look at chess from game fairness perspective. The asymmetries inherent in the rules of chess, and those acquired due to the advances in the opening theory, prevent this popular game from being perfectly equitable. A novel idea of fractional chess move is being advanced as an efficient way of addressing concerns that chess is playing out.