Probably no, not in the same year. But maybe in the year after.
If you're talking about the average citizen, the intensity of this expansion of buying power depends on wealth distribution, the importance of those industries which had grown and whether those industries are more labor intensive or capital intensive.
Also, this expansion doesn't happen instantly; don't expect that the whole nation will realize this growth in the same year that it happened. It takes time for the money to flow from the main industries to industries of the same network and than to other firms not related.
That process is even slower through the employee chain. One of the reasons is that frequently employee and employer negotiate salary for long periods (there's some "stickiness"). When a type of workforce is unionized, it takes even more time for them to negotiate wages as a group.
The pathway you're asking about is like this: More production means the industries needs to increase their capital, inputs and workforce. They buy more capital, more inputs and hire more workers. This increase in demand means those other industries and workers are able to negotiate better salaries than in the year before. To be able to satisfy this new demand, the industries that produce capital and input need to increase their production as well, by hiring more workers, buying capital and inputs. And this goes on and on till it,theoretically, affects the lower paying jobs. Of course it all depends on how much the links in the chain pass the wage increase to the next link.