A good program that Jim often recommends for beginners (which I'm doing now to build a strength foundation) is 5's PRO, 5x5 FSL, and then assistance work (the details are in his Forever 5/3/1 book, you should definitely get it to learn about setting up programs and not just using templates to get the most gains in the fastest time possible).
Beginners (myself included) are tempted to try and do it all. After all, we see how fast we gain strength in such a short amount of time so we think that we can handle the work load. But, there will come a point where you just don't gain the same amount of strength and eventually burn out. Wouldn't it be better to slowly add 50lbs in a bench press in a year than to try and add 75 lbs in 8 weeks, miss 2 weeks because life happens, then go back to the gym and you can only lift an extra 25 lbs, injure yourself trying to do what you did 2 weeks ago, and you just go up and down and end up not making any real significant gains in a year?
That's why one of Jim's principles is to start light. Don't try to do it all, and build a foundation. Don't narrow down your timeline to weeks or months. Think of it in terms of years. I mean, do you really think that you'll be able to keep up doing 400 lb squats 5/3/1, then 300 lb FSL, and then 275 deadlifts (5 sets of 10???). You may think the program works now, but it's not sustainable.