First, thank you for asking me for my input on this. It just so happens, that I used to own a Ford ranger that had the same engine as yours. It was a 1990, but there are few changes to these model years.
Anyway, there is only one reason that your HC levels would be high. Your engine has WAY too much unburned fuel in the exhaust. The same reason applies to high CO levels. Too much fuel and/or not enough air.
Below is a link that you may find very helpful. It explains exactly what we are talking about here and also lists some of the possible causes.EMISSIONS ANALYSIS
Incidently, when I had the same emissions failure on my truck, replacing the air filter and replacing a failed MAP sensor fixed it. - I did NOT have to replace the catalytic converter. If the numbers are as high as you listed above, you will only destroy a new converter anyway because there is obviously not enough oxygen in your exhaust system for the catalyst to function properly. Those numbers are nearly DOUBLE the allowable maximum. If the engine is running correctly and the catalyst is good, your numbers will be WAY BELOW
those maximum numbers.
Please understand that I am NOT telling you to replace your MAP sensor without proper diagnosis. There are many possible causes here. Please click the link above and read the article. It will help you to understand what is going on here.