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I don't know what the scores correspond to, but I assume they represent reasonably high proficiency in both areas - particularly English.
While in school I was actually in a similar position. When I took any standardized test, such as the SAT or GMAT my scores in English always far outweighed my scores in Math. I wasn't particularly bad at math, just enjoyed English more and was better at it.
I knew I wanted to do something involving business, but I wasn't sure what. I briefly flirted with the idea of law school, even then I needed something to major in for Undergraduate.
I recommend taking a few business courses to see if anything sparks your interest and where your strengths lay - you may surprise yourself. I initially got an undergraduate in Finance because the courses were structured more around case studies and writing papers, which I liked.
After talking to some friends in Accounting I eventually decided to go back for a second undergraduate in Accounting so I could pursue a Masters in Accounting. The truth is that if you rise to a high enough level in the business world your writing proficiency and loquaciousness are often seen as being more important, particularly because it's harder to teach.
If you want to be an accountant then you should pursue that. You will need your English in business communications. Also, maybe you can go on after you get your accounting degree to go to law school. Consider an English minor. Their are lots of jobs for accountants.