If I understand your question correctly (user needs to upload a file, with two sets of settings available in the process), I think one screen with accordion for each set of settings should suffice, unless any of the sets is complex or contains more than 2 controls.
As for the more generic question when to use wizards, as put by the timeless classic of Jenifer Tidwell's "Designing Interfaces",
[Use a wizard when] You are designing a UI for a task that is long or complicated, and that will usually be novel for users—not something that they do often or want much fine-grained control over (such as the installation of a software package). You’re reasonably certain that the designer of the UI will know more than the user does about how best to get the task done.
Tasks that seem well suited for this approach tend to be either
branched or very long and tedious—they consist of a series of
user-made decisions that affect downstream choices.
The catch is that the user must be willing to surrender control over
what happens when. In many contexts, that works out fine, since making
decisions is an unwelcome burden for people doing certain things:
“Don’t make me think, just tell me what to do next.” Think about
moving through an unfamiliar airport—it’s often easier to follow a
series of signs than it is to figure out the airport’s overall
structure. You don’t get to learn much about how the airport is
designed, but you don’t care about that.
But in other contexts, it backfires. Expert users often find wizards
frustratingly rigid and limiting. This is particularly true for
software that supports creative processes such as writing, art, or
coding. It’s also true for users who actually do want to learn the
software; wizards don’t show users what their actions really do, or
what application state gets changed as choices are made. That can be
infuriating to some people.