Without access to barbells, you’re already at a major disadvantage. You can make due with dumbbells if they go heavy enough, but that sounds unlikely since you’re working out in an apartment gym.
Realistically, you need to find yourself a proper gym with barbells, heavy dumbbells, deadlift platforms, squat racks, and an atmosphere conducive to training hard and heavy. If you walk in and there aren’t all of the above mentioned things, don’t waste your money. If you walk in and they’re playing anything like Celine Deon or Backstreet Boys, don’t waste your money. If they don’t allow powerlifts or chalk, don’t waste your money.
Besides the gym issue, your program is basically non-existent at this point.
Any program is built on a few different factors: intensity, volume, frequency, and exercise selection.
With regards to exercise selection, it should go without saying that for most people, compound movements need to be the primary focus. Squats, deadlifts, pull ups, various presses, lunges, rows, and their variations should be the focus of your program. Single joint exercises can be performed as well, but they need to be placed on the tail end of your training sessions.
Volume and frequency go hand in hand. The facts are that your body needs recovery time and novel stimuli in order to grow. If your training volume is higher, your frequency will likely need to be lower. If your volume is lower, you can train each muscle group more frequently. Personally, I have had much better success with a higher frequency, lower volume approach. Others have good success with hitting each muscle group only once per week. However, their volume is generally higher.
Intensity needs to be keep as high as possible for most applications. This means that you want to be lifting explosively (in control), keeping your rest periods fairly short, and keeping the load high. This doesn’t mean that you shouldn’t train all rep ranges, but heavy training is integral for hypertrophy and strength gain.
At this point, you might be best off using a “template” type program found on this website than designing your own program. Learning this stuff (and growing) takes years and years of patience, consistency, and hard ass work. You’ll learn what works best for you and how to accomplish your goals.
You’ll also need to eat a ton more than you’re eating now. A gallon of whole milk per day would be an “easy” way of adding surplus protein, carbs, and fat. You’ll need all in high amounts if you’re going to grow. Of course, there are other and better ways to add calories to your diet, but I’m using the gallon of milk as an example of what kind of caloric magnitude we’re talking about here.