Please trust me when I say that you'll go beyond the Lee or 310 tool stage. I've never met anyone who didn't. And with today's political climate, it could mean shooting or giving up the sport.
The 310 tool will disappoint you in .45 LC. I have one, used it briefly then went out and bought the dies for a regular press. The effort to squeeze the handles, in .45 LC, even in neck sizing only, is significant. It'll kill any incentive you have to shoot. Trust me, I spent four yrs in college feeding a .357 Ruger with a lyman 310 tool. You'd also need a powder scale...you really do need this and not a Lee scoop...and a powder dribbler or for another $40, used, a powder measure.
For about $300, plus the cost of dies, primers, bullets and powder, you could be off an running... buy quality equipment the first time, you'll undoubtedly save money in the long and possibly the short run.
I've had two Lee presses, both were not worth the money...and the hassle of fixing them, adjusting them, monkeying around with them to get results, was frustrating to say the least. Especially the turret, or progressive presses. Lee does make excellent loading dies, the best primer seater in the business, the best case trimmer in the business, and several other tools. Their sizer for cast bullets is the best...Hint...I'm not anti-Lee, just feel that their presses, cheap, will frustrate you in the long run.
Lyman makes a good beginners press, a turret, with nearly everything you'd need to get started. Add dies, primers, powder, and bullets....and you're on your way. RCBS does the same. Midway or one of the other suppliers has them in stock. They're your best bet.
I've been a reloader for 50 yrs; have 7 presses in the cellar right now, from a $13 Herter's, my first in 1960, to a state of the art Harrell's turret, retailing for $260 for the press alone. My favorite are the two Dillon's set up for hand gun use. A little complicated for a new guy to reloading, but their customer service is superb...superb...superb...one call, a real person on the phone, speaks English and knows reloading. Lee dies are the best value for the money, but recent experience with Dillon dies leads me to believe that they're the best for they're presses tho expensive.
So take the plunge, you'll never look back. PM me if you have questions, need encouragement, or want to discuss anything else pertaining to reloading.
Best Regards, Rodfac