Well I am no pro in fact I am probably one of the donkier players on CC... uhm, but what I was gonna say is.. Regardless of stack sizes, early position raises usually read s-t-r-o-n-g.
Now a player with triple your average chip count is probably getting used to people folding all around on his raises and continuing to collect more and more blinds, right? So chances are he can afford to make this raise with suited hands, middle connectors, and any pair (which is going to be higher than your 2s). He is also going to be reading you and your chip stack to try and guess what range of cards you would put up against his raise. He might guess any low pair and snap call you with his 9s.
In any sense you are looking for a call from someone with two over cards or a pair. I wouldn't do it because I get really dejected going out in mid-late stages when I have been playing really well most of the day. It takes lots of self-control, good decisions, and a little luck to make it to the final table, but only one mistake can have you nearly out on your @ss.
IMO its better not to get involved with low pairs unless you can establish the lead in the hand which you can't when the big stack is raising pre-flop. You are just giving away your chips to him most of the time because he will bully you right out of it and you barely have enough chips to handle a continuation bet it becomes a hit or fold situation.
You aren't guaranteed to be safe on any board without paint post flop btw. Depending on the player (and the board) he might call your all-in with a hand like A8 when the flop shows 778.
If the pot is weakly limped to you pre-flop maybe you can raise it and take the lead. Then you have some ways to win the pot later on, or you can trap someone when that Q26 flop appears.
But in this case I say call behind him or fold. The call here reads pretty strong! When you hit you will probably double up through him, if you don't hit he might be on guard against you. You'd still have enough chips /fold equity afterwards to shove and win the pot when he misses. Never risk your tournament life on a pair of twos, threes, whatever. Unless you can read opponents like this: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=x6sv1lwWg7Q