What I am understanding is that this humongous tomato plant was this size in a 4" pot? You just drilled holes in the bottom of this pot a week ago? You just transplanted this plant into this larger pot, which matches the size just fine. I am having a hard time seeing a few days of saturated soil making this big of a difference.
Transplanting is not a big deal. Please tell us that you used potting soil for both pots. Need to get rid of the mulch stuff on the top. This looks like the result of a very large stress or complete degradation of roots. Plenty of water and the tomato is not able to take it up.
If you planted this guy in the larger pot using garden soil with no drain holes then that might be enough to cause root rot. Warm temperatures? Old pot not washed with bleach? Garden soil with all kinds of pathogens? Garden soil full of clay causing no drainage at all? Bummer.
There are flowers already set while growing in the 4" container. The roots were only filling the 4" container and if one has few roots, non draining soil, no drain holes for awhile (Check those holes, please. Did you drill from above or below and what size of hole?), pathogens to cause root rot and 'clogging' of the vascular system, then shoot. The roots are so badly compromised that this guy is unable to take up the amount of water necessary and well, it will look like wilt.
Pop this plant out of the pot, take a picture of the roots, please. I doubt that it is anywhere near root bound and will probably not be able to hold the soil together. But need to see what truly happened, are the roots bright white? Lots of new tiny roots? Are the roots tan or brown or mush? This plant is beyond saving I am sorry to say.
Try one more thing, repot with potting soil and move your plant into the shade. Prune it severely at least 4 joints or branches. Stressful to be sure but the main stress is trying to get necessary water to the entire plant in the sun in high temperatures. Tomatoes are very tough. I've had completely frozen tomatoes I pruned back to just the main stem and they by golly came back. This will set you back at least a month month and 1/2, if it is able to recover. Most plants I would never recommend trying at this stage but tomatoes are very intent on survival.
Tomato tone and Kelp meal...what else have you added in terms of fertilizer? Both of these other products are not balanced but will add up with a balanced fertilizer to be deadly for the tomato. Not seeing that as a problem. I might be seeing things but do you have that plant tied to the stake tightly?
Are the leaves below that tie fairly healthy? Cutting off the vascular system using ties is very common for tomatoes. Ties should constantly be monitored and changed or done loosely so the epidermis of the stem isn't compromised, again killing the vascular system.
This could be a tomato plant being exposed to full sun too soon. This could also be a tie to the stake that has girdled the stem. And thirdly this could be root rot because of the added pathogens, no drainage and too few roots from being raised in a 4" pot. Normally transplanting this guy from 4" to this pot, 5 gallon? or is it one gallon? would not be a big deal. The saturation of the soil however, drainage holes that are so small they close up or don't allow water to drain would do this. Did you put rock at the bottom of this pot? For drainage?
Vascular diseases possible for tomato
great id for tomato diseases
Plain old root rot from overwatering
Excellent article on root rot prevention and clean up