I don't know what your budget is, but let me suggest the reloading/shooting supplies catalog put out by Cabela's. (By going to their website they can get you a free copy within about a week or so, or go to the store if your close to one) In the catalog they will have all the items you need along with a great selection of name brand bullet heads and brass cases you can use. There are also many other good companies providing all kinds of reloading supplies, Midway USA, Dillon, etc..
Let me also say its obviously dangerous working with smokless powder. Smoking, reloading by the fireplace, not having everything organized and labeled, seating a primer into a brass case near an open container of powder,(seating a primer into a case can touch one off, it never happened to me in all the years I've been doing it but they say it happens). Any of this can be hazardous to your health while reloading.
For reloading rifle cases you will need a few things you did not list.. a set of dial calipers to check the correct seated length of the finished bullet and also to determine the case length after firing. (The cases will stretch some and will need to be cut)
An inexpensive hammer style bullet puller is also a good idea if you should happen to press in a bullet to deep.
And a scale to weigh the powder charge.
Lee offers a great die kit, the "Pace Setter" it also comes with a manual for the particular caliber, a powder measure and a shellholder. All for about 35-40 dollars. The only drawback I see with this kit is using the powder dipper that comes with it, and unless its adjustable which I am 99% sure its not, you are limited to whatever powder and charge and bullet weight they determined you should use. But still for the money its a good buy, you just need to either get a scale or a whole set of those powder dippers. Lee offers them in a big kit. I use them along with my scale instead of a powder dropper. its a little slower but I get good, safe, consistent powder charges in each case which makes accuracy very good.
You will still need a press, but they are offered by Lee as well. Here is the link....
I personally use mostly all Lyman equipment but Lee is a great company, very good equipment and the stuff I have gotten from them and use always works perfect. I would recomened any of the presses from the 150.00 breech lock challenger set to the 134.00 50th anniversary set. Both of these sets come with most everything you need...
A powder scale
The reloading press
A powder measure/dropper
A powder funnel
And the 150.00 set also has a case trimmer and shell holders.
Even the 40.00 '"free" press which comes with an excellent reloading manual is a good choice.
Personally, I would stay away from the hand press kit, I have used one before that a buddy of mine had and just didn't like it. I believe it wasn't consistently seating the bullet correctly. I feel you may be able to get a better bullet thats more accurate using a press mounted to a bench.
As far as the bullet lube, I stay away from actually lubing the cases, its to messy. I use a spray lube called minute lube put out by Midway. You spray it on, let it dry..
You'll also need to think about cleaning the fired cases of any powder residue. An electric tumbler using small pieces of corn cob which will cost you anywhere from 50 dollars up to 100 or more depending on size. Or.. you can use the liquid cleaner purchased for about 20 or so dollars. Either will work.
So, getting into this will initally run you some cash depending on what kit you buy, or if you find the items seperately. Either way, its gonna be about 250 dollars going with the Challenger press kit, Pace setter dies, dial calipers, bullet puller, and liquid case cleaner. Thats without the cost of brass, bullets, powder,and primers.
You can obviously get by with less, a total of about 150 dollars or so using just the Pace setter die set, the "free" press, and buying the Lee powder dipper set,and getting the other things needed like the case trimmer, calipers, and liquid case cleaner. Either way its a start.
Oh, I almost forgot..safety glasses in case one of the primers decides to ignite.
Although I've mentioned only Lee equipment, RCBS and Lyman also offer complete kits to get you started and have quality stuff.
To save some money when buying primers and powder, if you can buy locally without getting it through the mail or by UPS it will be much cheaper. The shipping companies will add a 20-25 dollar hazzardous material fee to your order.
In the past I have seen used reloading equipment on Craigslist and Ebay and may find a great deal there on good stuff as well.
Hope some of this will help you. Let me know if you need more info on any of this.
Also, concerning black powder charges....Do Not measure and drop a charge of black powder into or through a plastic funnel or powder measure/dropper. Something to do with the black powder and the plastic will cause a charge of static electricty to build and ignite the blackpowder. They make blackpowder flasks and funnels and drop tubes for this purpose and its all made of brass. The brass is not just for the old time feel or looks, its so it doesn't blow-up.