Preflop: You raised to 70 in when blinds were 25-50? Huh? There is some kind of malfunction in the description. In any case, a re-raise to $220 was called with QJ UTG. First of all, 6 or 8 handed makes a difference. You should probably muck QJ here, but it depends on how fast the tournament is [which you didn't tell us]. So let's just say that playing QJ for multiple bets in the worst position isn't a good play.
Flop: You have flopped top pair, bad kicker out of position with a flush draw against a pre-flop re-raiser. You have him covered for $1690 more. It would be nice to know your stack and the average stack and some info about the tourney.
He bet's $100 or 1/16th the effective stack and only 20% of the pot. This looks like what it is, a continuation bet. His most likely holding here is exactly what he has, AK. So you have two choices: Call, and allow the over cards to continue for a minimum price. Or raise. Raising is clearly a better play here. If you call, it's because the opponent is predictable, and won't likely fire two barrels. If he is the kind of person who fires two barrels [and we know in retrospect he is that kind]. Then folding isn't going to ever be an option in this hand [unless a A,K or diamond comes]. Raising on the other hand, puts pressure on the exact hand he is representing and forces him to much a hand to which you are very vulnerable.
The question is, how much to raise. The answer is either $300 [if you plan to fold against this person], or shove if he is a tricky player who might do something weird. Raising to something like $600 is just foolish because he might have a draw here and might shove. Are you planning on folding for $600 more? No. So shoving has the best chance of getting him off AK, and your money was going in the times you're beat anyway.
Turn: You check. Now he increases his bet amount and percentage. You need to ask yourself what you think about this opponent. We already pointed out that the reason to call on the flop, was because you think he is a non-tricky opponent and won't fire a 2nd barrel. Here he is, firing a 2nd barrel! You seem to have the check call button taped down here. If you're going to fold, now would be the time to do it, not on the river! I think your chips should already be in the middle to prevent exactly this situation from happening, but here it is. At this point, you should fold. Which is the reason to raise on the flop, to escape this trap of the "aggressive" player. We know in retrospect this player is an aggressive player.
River: The 2nd worst card in the deck comes off. You check call. The only way this is logical is if you had already determined the player is a stone maniac [in which case you should have min raised the flop]. It should be noted you haven't really had a consistent strategy here, but from his point of view, you're check-calling. He shouldn't bet anything except what he has here on the river, which he does: the nuts. Either you think he is a maniac, in which case you never bet top pair against a guy who could call you! Or you think he is a passive player, in which case you check called him down for a huge pot.