Short Answer: It's Complicated
Greenhouse effect calculations have some serious math behind them. There are positive and negative feedback loops, variations in albedo due to changing cloud patterns ocean ice, growing deserts... Then the variation of the stars spectral class makes all the empirical data from the Sol system inaccurate due to its different Black body radiation curve and the shifting importance of different absorbtion spectra of greenhouse gasses. Nothing short of a physics simulation will give you a perfect answer.
Long Answer: I got a Workaround. Sort of.
Having encountered this problem during worldbuilding myself, I developed a workaround using linear model based on data from the solar system. Be aware that this is just a "good enough" approach and it is tuned to a G type star. Yet it served my purposes well and I never got crazy values out of it. Be aware that as soon as your planets temperature exceeds 230 Kelvin or 47 degrees Celsius Oceans will start to boil away in a runaway greenhouse effect. This is what happened to Venus in the past and will happen to Earth in about a billion years.
Greenhouse Gas List
$CO2 = 514 K/atm /// 1378 K/atm$ (if under 0.005 atm)
$HO2 = 677 K/atm$
$CH4 = 404 K/atm /// 1466666 K/atm$
(if under 0.00005 atm)
$SO2 = 501 K/atm$
$O3 =19600000 K/atm$
For a realistic atmosphere you'll need CO2, but do not exceed 0.02 atm (0.005 atm for comfort) or the atmosphere won't be breathable for humans. Water Vapor is also a must have, as it is the most important greenhouse gas. Ozone requires Oxygen (keep it between 0.16 and 0.5 atm for human survivability and don't have it exceed 35 % of the atmosphere, as it will burn out at higher concentrations) and should be kept under 0.0000001 atm for comfort. Methane requires biological processes and shouldn't exceed 0.05 atm. Sulfur dioxide is optional and would be a indicator of strong vulcanic activity. Keep it below 0.000005 atm.
Looking at your atmosphere the high concentrations on Ar and Ne will need a special explanations.The lack of O3, H2O and CH4 is a bit on the oid side as well. My quick and dirty method tells me that you only get 2,96356 K out of your current atmosphere.
Go for 0,0045 atm CO2, add 0.05 atm H2O, 0.0000007 atm O3 and 0.0000075 atm CH4. Remove some of the noble gasses to make room and add some mire O2 and N2. This will get you to 64,771 K.
Now this still ignores the feedback loops, but should you feel fancy guesstimating the albedo of the planet for a given temperature is doable. Run the calculation and guesstimation several times and you should reach an acceptable equilibrium.