Having monopsony power means that all suppliers of labour have to come to you to sell their labour. This gives the monopolist the possibility to extract more surplus from the market than in the case of was a competitive labour market.
More rigourously, in a competitive market, labour supply for the individual firm is perfectly wage elastic. The height of this wage (w*, the fixed wage you refer to) is determined at the labour market, where aggregated labour supply meets labour demand, and will equal the value of its marginal product (vmpl, represented by the demand curve).
When the firm has monopsony power in the labour market, it can pay wages lower than the vmpl. That's the benefit of the monopsonist. To the monopsonist, having monopsony power is never disadvantageous.
A graph or some algebra will certainly prove this point.