I thought I had the answer with the 1.8 uF Cap in parallel with the 6 uF cap on the 47 Ohm winding because it brought the draw down to 1.85 Amps (listed on the fan) but this is a Fan from 2000 so the two 60 Watt lights would draw over an amp. I did some research and found that even a large (54 in.) ceiling fan should draw around 0.25 amps on low, around 0.40 amps on medium, and around 0.6 amps on high. Back to the drawing board (or old remote circuit board). I have 2 - 5uF caps, 1 - 6uF cap, and 1- 1.8uF cap. Originally, upon inspection I was sure that one of the 5uF caps was in series with the 70 Ohm winding. I went back to that assumption and varied the 3 other caps (on an excel spreadsheet) on the 47 Ohm winding to get the following:
70 Ohm + 5uF and 47 Ohm + 1.8uF = 0.26 amps
70 Ohm + 5uF and 47 Ohm + 5uF = 0.37 amps
70 Ohm + 5uF and 47 Ohm + 6uF = 0.41 amps
70 Ohm + 5uF and 47 Ohm + (5uF + 1.8uF in parallel) = 0.43 amps
70 Ohm + 5uF and 47 Ohm + (6uF + 1.8uF in parallel) = 0.46 amps
70 Ohm + 5uF and 47 Ohm + (5uF + 6uF + 1.8uF in parallel) = 0.62 amps
Since I am only looking for the highest speed with the lowest draw the last combination is what I will recreate in the fan. Based on what I have ordered it will be 70 Ohm + 5uF and 47 Ohm + 13uF.
I have learned a lot and had fun figuring this out. Thank you for suggesting I go back to the controller/receiver and trying to figure it out from there.