I feel the compassion and caring that you have from reading through several of your posts to be me and others.
This is a difficult situation that you are in, because your are early on in your recovery too, I can't even imagine how difficult it is to watch someone clearly close to you fight the same battle that you have been consciously fighting (and winning for that matter) over the past two months.
Two quick points:
We can support and comfort our fellows, give them advise, share our own stories of recovery. But we can't own another persons recovery. It is an individuals own choice to recognize they have a problem and start their own recovery. I reflected on this last evening, when I thought about being in the crisis center of the local hospital 2 years ago after an afternoon of drinking. Even at that point I was not ready to admit that I had a problem and find help, and no matter what anybody said to me Doctors included I would get defensive. I see similar things in the program I am working right now, you can tell the difference between people that are there on their own and people that are being forced to be there by family, the legal system or some other reason.
The second is that we need to accept there are things that we cannot change ourselves, and as an addict I find that I often think about those things, and loose my self in the thoughts of those things. Sure enough that is normally enough to trigger a sense of helplessness and ultimately lead me back to the drink.
Support your friend, but don't loose sight of your own recovery.