Do you intend system $A$ to include only $I\Delta_0$, or actually $I\Delta_0(E)$? That is, do you allow induction for formulas involving $E$?

If you do allow it, then then you can prove easily
$$\forall x,y\le w\,(E(x,y)\to x=y=0\lor\exists z\le y\,(z=2^x))$$
by induction on $w$, hence the theory proves exponentiation to be total.

If you only allow induction for $\Delta_0$ formulas without $E$, then the answer is negative, and in fact, $A$ is a conservative extension of $I\Delta_0$. This can be seen as follows: take any model $M\models I\Delta_0$, we’ll expand it to a model of $A$. For $n\in\mathbb N$, put $E(n,2^n)$. For nonstandard $x,y\in M$, let $x\sim y$ iff $x-y\in\mathbb Z$. For any equivalence class $C$ of $\sim$, choose its representative $a$ so that $C=a+\mathbb Z$, and choose an arbitrary nonstandard $b\in M$. Then for any $n\in\mathbb N$, put $E(a+n,b2^n)$ and $E(a-n,\lfloor b/2^n\rfloor)$.

One can do even better: for example, let $A^+$ be the extension of $A$ by the following axioms:

(4) $E(x,y)\land E(x,y')\to y=y'$

(5) $E(x,y)\land E(x',y')\to E(x+x',yy')$

(6) $E(x,y)\land E(x',y')\land x< y\to x'< y'$

(this would be more readable if we had a unary function symbol instead of $E$). Then $A^+$ is still a conservative extension of $I\Delta_0$. One way to prove this is as follows: take any countable recursively saturated model $M\models I\Delta_0$, and let $L=\{a\in M:M\models\exists y\,(y=2^a)\}$. The countable structures $(M,+,\le)$ and $(L,+,\le)$ are elementarily equivalent (as they are both models of Presburger arithmetic), and the joint model $(M,L,+,\le)$ is recursively saturated, hence there exists an isomorphism $f\colon(M,+,\le)\simeq(L,+,\le)$. Then putting $E(x,2^{f(x)})$ defines a model of $A^+$. ${}{}$