A true one-time-pad requires a true random number generator to generate the pads. However, let's assume that what you really want to have is a cipher that simulates a one-time-pad. Such a cipher, which creates a key stream is called a stream cipher. So what you want is a stream cipher with limited output, based on AES.
As written in other answers there are known ways of generating a stream cipher from a block cipher. Probably the best known one is counter mode or CTR. There are other modes possible, but note that some of these streaming modes depend on the plaintext and are therefore different from how an OTP is used. So lets focus on counter mode.
Counter mode depends as the name suggests on a counter which is generated starting from an initial counter value. This value is commonly generated from a nonce, which is either deterministically generated or random. If the nonce is indeed unique then you can use AES to generate the key stream, take as many bits you want from it, and then XOR them with the plaintext message of 32 or 64 bit.
The problem occurs if you want to encrypt more 32 or 64 bit values. In that case you need a new nonce, or you would generate a many time pad or Vigenère cipher, which is obviously not secure. You can simply store a random nonce with the encrypted bits, but then you would expand the ciphertext possibly by a large margin compared to the plaintext (depending on the size of the nonce); probably at least by 64 bits.
It may be that you need Format Preserving Encryption (FPE) or a block cipher with small small sized blocks instead. This is deterministic encryption, so identical plaintext will lead to identical ciphertext, leaking information. The advantage is that it doesn't leak any actual bits of the plaintext, like CTR does when it generates the Vigenère cipher / many-time-pad. Depending on the information in the plaintext, the many-time-pad will likely completely compromise security including confidentiality.
Beware that neither of the options given provides integrity / authenticity. This will be particularly hard to achieve anyway if you want to keep the ciphertext near the size of the plaintext. Probably best to use FPE with a few bits set to a checksum to that there is at least a high chance of detecting integrity issues (especially if multiple ciphertext are altered).