Πότερον, ἦν δ᾿ ἐγώ, ἐάν με πείθῃς ἢ κἂν μή;
Γελάσας οὖν, Ἐάν σε πείθω, ἔφη, ὦ Σώκρατες.
Overall it's clear enough what's going on here, but I'm a little confused about the precise meaning of Socrates' question.
Is Socrates saying:
"Will it happen that way, whether you persuade me or not?" And then Charmides answers "If I should persuade you."
Or is it closer to how the Loeb has it:
"Πότερον" seems to make more sense following the Loeb, but I don't understand the use of "ἐάν" then.Do you prefer, I asked, to get my consent first, or to do without it?
This made him laugh, and he said: To get your consent, Socrates.