The Horologion you mention has the full text and rubrics for the unchanging parts of the daily cycle of services, but little of the variable material (these are found in various other books). The Psalter is just the psalms of David plus the biblical odes and some other material. With the latter, you will not be able to do the daily services. With the former, you will be able to do just about everything except Vespers and Matins. Ideally, you'd have both because the Psalter is read during Vespers and Matins.
How extensive are the variable parts of Matins and Vespers? And does the Horologion have the full texts of the Psalms in their proper places? (Honestly, I may not even be asking the right questions. I'm still getting used to all the vocabulary and the structure of Eastern liturgies.)
The variable portions of Vespers and Matins are found in several books, depending on the day and the liturgical season. I suppose you could buy these too, but it'll put you out at least a thousand dollars, and perhaps not everything is currently in print. Really, the best way to learn these services is to go to as many of them as you can at church, or enroll in a seminary, or become a monastic. The other canonical hours are fairly straightforward.
I don't own the Jordanville Horologion, but I presume the fixed psalms of each service are printed in full in their proper places. The variable psalmody is assigned to Vespers and Matins and distributed over the course of the week; you'll need the Psalter for that, or at least a chart with the proper distribution so you can read it out of a Bible.