None of the words in the verse that imply divinity imply so absolutely.
Thus, using the structure of the verse in your question is perfectly compatible with Jewish beliefs.
ויקרא שמו פלא יועץ אל גבור אבי עד שר שלום...
Concerning אל: see Gen 31:29 where אל means power, (See Onkelos the Convert's aramaic translation, חילא, power or strength, see also Rashi). See also Ezek 23:21 where אלי גבורים, a plural form of our phrase, means mighty heroes, (see Jonathan Ben Uziel's aramaic translation, תקיפי גבריא mighty amongst the strong, and even the King James Bible that translates this way).
Concerning אב/אבי: see Gen 45:8, where, based on context it is clear that אב does not mean father literally, rather it means friend or patron, (see Rashi ibid). Also see Gen 4:20-21 where again אבי, father of is non-literal, meaning founder of or head of, (see Rashi ibid).
Thus the translation of the verse would be:
... And his name was called, wonderous counselor, mighty power/hero/strong one, friend/patron/founder of eternity, prince of peace.
So even according to this verse structure, the subject remains human, namely King Hezekiah, (see Rashi Isa 9:5, Ibn Ezra ibid).
This article goes in to more detail about this verse. See page 15, specifically, which brings Abraham Ibn Ezra's interpretation of the verse, consistent with this answer, which expounds upon Hezekiah's given names, based on events that occurred during his reign:
פלא יועץ - “Wondrous” alludes to wonders God performed in his day, such as the
wonder of the sun going backwards when Hezekiah was miraculously cured
of his illness (Isaiah 38:8). In fact, Hezekiah's recovery, in itself, was
considered a wonder. “Adviser” refers to the root word יעץ is used when
Hezekiah decided to celebrate the Passover in Jerusalem and invite the
people of the Northern Kingdom to join in the celebration, (ChronII 30:2). As the siege of Jerusalem by Sanheriv drew near, the text describes how Hezekiah and his staff came up with a plan of defense, (ChronII 32:3).
אל גבור - “Mighty Hero” alludes to the fact that, even though Sanheriv approached
Hezekiah with a large army, Hezekiah did not surrender in defeat. Instead,
he defied Sanheriv's threats and blasphemy, and he (and Isaiah) prayed for
God's intervention and help, and God’s mighty hand destroyed the threat, (ChronII 32:20-22).
אבי עד - “Eternal Patron” alludes to the fact that, in Hezekiah’s merit, the Davidic dynasty was prolonged, and has been preserved for the eternal future. King
Hezekiah was one of the most extraordinary personalities among the Jewish
kings, about whom some Sages said that he was worthy to be the Messiah, (Sanh 94a, 98b, 99a).
שר שלום - “Ruler of Peace” alludes to the fact that there was a prolonged period of peace in the Land of Israel during the reign of King Hezekiah. This peaceful
span was highlighted by his invitation to the remnant of the Jews who lived in
the Northern Kingdom of Israel to participate in the celebration of the
Passover (ChronII 30).