This question misconstrues the problem, I think. Relativism isn't really a philosophical position or worldview, and can't be reasoned with on those grounds. Relativism is a defensive posture: a way of preserving a belief structure in the face of confusing or difficult arguments. A person retreats to relativism whenever they feel their views or beliefs are under attack, and cannot figure out how to justify their worldview effectively.
There is no argument against relativism; there's only a therapy for it. We have to get people to see that a retreat into relativism is a retreat into solipsism: a denial of the consensus reality that people negotiate in social life. People retreat to this solipsism because they would rather be isolated and right than connected and wrong, and don't realize that they have a voice in the ongoing negotiation that determines consensus reality. We have to ease the emotional valence of that black/white, right/wrong problematic so that people will more willingly enter into the social consensus. When we do that, people lose their knee-jerk defensiveness, and the urge towards relativism disappears.
Note that this implies a different attitude on our part. we cannot walk into a discussion insisting that 2+2=4 and deriding anyone who offers any other perspective. 2+2=4 isn't better because it's right in this sense; it's better because it's functional, and so our first question to someone who offers a different idea should be: what do they find functional in that idea? That can lead us to a discussion of different functionalities that might bring us towards some kind of consensus on differential values.