How does Socrates try to convince Polus that doing injustice is always worse (for the agent) than suffering injustice (at the hands of another)? 

How does Socrates try to convince Polus that doing injustice is always worse (for the agent) than suffering injustice (at the hands of another)?  How exactly is committing injustice supposed to cause one to suffer from having “an unhealthy mind”?  What “counterevidence from the very recent past” does Polus offer to show that “happiness and wrongdoing do commonly go together?  Why does Socrates find Polus’ refutation “completely worthless”?  Do you find it to be worthless?  Explain.  (Pp. 39-45; see also pp. 54-55)

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