How much weight do you have access to? If you’re running out of weight and using only 60 lbs on deads then you’d better start saving for some more plates (or a gym membership) because eventually, no amount of volume, intensity techniques, etc… are going to make you considerably more muscular.
You need to be able to consistently progress in terms of weight on the bar. That is the (well at least one of the) most important parts of getting stronger (the other being eating enough to support repair and growth).
The “big 3” (bench, squat, deads) are great exercises and should probably be incorporated into everyone’s training program (obviously unless saftey reasons specify otherwise). They’re great compound lifts that will work a lot of muscle groups and in turn release a lot of anabolic hormones.
Here’s a really simple program that you can do (using only the equipment that you have access to). It will work all of your major muscle groups.
Rotate between the two following workouts done on Monday, Wednesday, Friday (one week you’ll do workout A twice, the next week you’ll do workout B twice)
Workout A: Push
Chest: BB bench
Shoulders: Standing/or seated BB military press to front
Triceps: Close grip bench
Calves: seated calf raise (sit on bench, place balls of feet on a raised surface i.e. a block of wood, and place loaded barbell across your thighs, then proceed to press up onto your toes, repeat)
Quads: Squats (if you’ve got an adjustable rack on your bench, like I do at home, then you can just load up the bar and do back squats, if not then you’ll have to either do hack squats or learn how to clean and do front squats)
Workout B: Pull
Biceps: Standing BB curl
Forearms: BB wrist curls
Back (lats and traps): BB bent over rows
Hamstrings: Natural GHR’s (anchor your feet under either the weighted bar, or under the bench itself, you can also just do negatives to start with until you work up the strength to do the concentric phase)
Glutes/Upper back: Deadlifts
(you could also just do Sumo deads instead of both the GHR’s and conventional deads as those work the hamstrings quite well along with the glutes)
As far as sets/reps, I’d suggest doing 3 sets of 8-12 reps to begin with. You’ll want to pick a weight where you can do at least 8 reps but no more than 12 (you’ll have to experiment). Once you can do more than 12 (in the first set) increase weight. Otherwise just make sure you get more total reps.
Also, go to momentary muscular failure on all lifts where it’s safe to do so (if you don’t have a spotter, don’t got to failure on bench or back/front squats).
Finally, make absolutely certain that you eat enough to support growth. If you find that you can’t continually lift more weight, or the same amount of weight each time you do an exercise, you’re not eating enough.
When you eventually plateau on the lifts, switch to a different movement for that body part (for instance substitue DB bench for BB bench, BB lunges for squats, etc…).
And finally, I’d suggest that you focus first on building up the muscle. It’ll increase your BMR (resting metabolism) making it easier to lose the fat later down the road. Not to mention all of the other benefits of strength/mass gains.
Good luck. And if you have any questions, comments, concerns or clarifications needed let me know and I’ll try to answer them to the best of my ability.