I don't use a charging resistor in my system since its powered from a 15/60 NST and FWB rectifier through a HV switch that is opened before firing. I use a 10kV 1A fuse instead of a charging resistor to protect the NST windings in case a rectifier shorts out.
My bleeder resistors consist of five 20K 225W wirewounds in series. These are switched across the capacitors (via another HV relay) when the unit is fired, and the bleeders are always connected across the caps except when charging. I also use a passive current monitor circuit (zener, LED, and Sonalert) that provides visual and aural warnings whenever there's significant bleeder current flowing after a shot.
The wirewound charging and bleeder resistors you plan to use should work fine - they're inexpensive and will take quite a beating.