No need for such DNA evidence is -of course- needed to reconstruct skeletal structure, since the skeletal structure is pretty much the only part of a person's appearance that survives along Paleolithic time scales.
However, there is wide room for progress in inferring both pigmentation (there have been successes here, but the problem is by no means completely solved), as well as non-surviving traits such as muscular development, hair texture, etc.
Apparently, there is also a National Geographic documentary to accompany this.
Off topic: doesn't she resemble somewhat Vincent from Beauty and the Beast?
PHOTO IN THE NEWS: DNA-Based Neanderthal Face Unveiled:
September 17, 2008—Meet Wilma—named for the redheaded Flintstones character—the first model of a Neanderthal based in part on ancient DNA evidence.
Artists and scientists created Wilma (shown in a photo released yesterday) using analysis of DNA from 43,000-year-old bones that had been cannibalized. Announced in October 2007, the findings had suggested that at least some Neanderthals would have had red hair, pale skin, and possibly freckles.