To answer the question, those temps won't hurt the bees. Night time temps could be a problem, but if they have to go, then do it.
I'm assuming a langstroth hive frame. Easy use of other formats may vary.
They won't have tons of brood right now. Band in what brood you can, put in a small amount of pollen (if they have any), and give them a few frames of empty worker comb. Watch the comb orientation and keep up up. Fill the box(es) with your choice of foundation or foundationless frames. Once home, give them an inverted jar of 1:1 sugar water inside the hive to the side away from the brood; put an empty box on top, then close the entrance off. Make sure they have ventilation, but can't get out.
To the honey..
Freeze ALL of the honey ASAP; you can work it in later. They will do better in the short term on sugar water because they don't need to protect the jar.
After a couple of days in the freezer, the honey comb will be void of live pests or eggs. Let a frame worth warm up and band it in a frame. It will take a relative long time to warm up; don't try to rush it, it will be messy already. If you have freezer space, band it in frames before you freeze it. Frozen comb is very difficult to separate; don't ask....
Back to the bees..
Open the entrance after 2 to 3 days. You can quickly check the water, but try to leave them alone for a few more days. You can watch the entrance activity if you are home during the day. You should see some orientation flights and regular foraging flights when it is warm.
If they are still there after a week (they should be, but they are bees), you can take a better look. The comb should be anchored and the Queen may be laying some new eggs. Check the condition of the brood you transferred. Place the room temperature honey frame prepped earlier next to the brood; don't split the brood. Refill their sugar water and close the hive up for another week. Watch the entrance activity to learn "normal" behavior. Poof, you are a beekeeper! Enjoy.