I can't help but ask, why do you want to compare the high/low ratios? Is this some standard way to assess blood pressures? Why not use a chi-squared test to compare the groups? Did you know you were going to conduct this sort of analysis before you saw the data? Or did you see the data, see the differences in the high and low categories, and decide the best way to show a difference between the groups was to look at the high/low ratio?
If you knew in advance that you wanted to analyze the high/low ratios, then you could use a randomization test or bootstrapping.
For a randomization test, you would randomly assign the 200 subjects to treatment and control groups of 100 subjects each and calculate the difference between the trt hi/lo and the ctl hi/lo. This random assignment and difference calculation is repeated 1000 times or more, so that you have a distribution of randomly generated differences. Then you compare the observed difference (1.75) to that distribution and see if it is in the extreme 5% (or whatever alpha) tails.
For bootstrapping, you would randomly select (with replacement) 200 subjects from the full sample of 200 subjects and calculate the difference between the trt hi/lo and the ctl hi/lo. This random selection and difference calculation is repeated 1000 times or more ... and the rest is similar to the randomization test described above. (You may want to use a bias-corrected bootstrap.)