While the Lee balance-beam scale might be a little bit hard to see at first, you'll quickly get used to it - and you won't use it that much once your powder-measure has been set.
Digital scales can be iffy; I don't trust them, personally.
Bullet - I'd strongly recommend starting with a RN (round nose) profile, just for feeding reliability. While your pistol may feed SWC (semi wad-cutters) just fine, it may not. A hell of a disappointing thing to find out at the range after you've loaded your first couple hundred rounds.
They're called wad-cutters because the sharp shoulder is designed to cut an almost perfect circle in a target (assuming it's tight and well-supported by cardboard backing) - hence the name "wad", like a shotgun wad. This neat hole is useful in target-shooting competition, because if the edge of the bullet-hole even just touches a scoring-line (say between 9 and 10), the shooter gets the higher score; it's just easier to see the exact edge of that hole as opposed to a tiny hole radiating cracks, as you would get from a RN bullet
Semiwadcutters have a big nose - full wadcutters are basically a flat bullet:
And here's a golden tip for you guys new to reloading - visually check that there's powder in the case to approx the same level in each one before you put a bullet on top!
Do a simple search for "squib loads" if you think I'm kidding; don't blindly trust your powder-measure.