There are actually so many variables to consider here it's hard to make a single solid recommendation .
First off while RL is correct that you need a correctly matched setup there are variables that will change this .
As examples , if you will be confining your shooting to shooting indoors and outside only when the weather is nice you will be wearing lighter thinner clothing and will be able to stretch out giving you a slightly longer draw length .
However if hunting or shooting outside in cooler weather might be in the future no matter how remote you will be wearing heavier clothing requiring an adjustment in your shooting style and a slight decrease of your draw length . You will find that to make sure the string clears heavy clothing that leaning slightly foreword will give you some more Clarence .
Then there are slightly different shooting styles if you use a compound bow , there are two things which are called "Shooting in the Valley and Shooting off the Wall" what these mean is this , when you draw a compound bow and roll over the cams there is an optimum point in which you will be at maximum draw weight let off , yet you could still actually draw the bow farther , this is called the "Valley" it is like a sweet spot that will have a variance of about 1/2 of an inch of draw where your let off is at maximum .
Now if you fully draw the bow until it is impossible to draw anymore you have hit a Wall or "The Wall" and your let off has slightly decreased because you have drawn the bow past the optimal point and out of the Valley . Some people shoot "Off the Wall" because they feel it gives them more consistency in their shooting style and accuracy due to a consistent amount of force applied to the arrow , which any variance will effect velocity and vertical shot placement at known ranges .
Another thing to consider for maximum enjoyment of even target shooting especially for a beginner is what is called the "Brace Height or simply the Brace" what this is is the distance from the bows handle to the string .
The reason this is important is the shorter the Brace height is the more difficult the bow is to shoot accurately . Whether using fingers or mechanical release once you release the string you need to remain perfectly still and maintain your sight of the target until the arrow is completely free of the bow , any tilt , wobble , wiggle , any movement at all will cause an inaccurate shot . So you need an excellent shooting form for a bow with a low Brace height something that beginners rarely have and will take time to develop .
For a beginner a brace of about 10 inches is ideal although if you are a very steady person you might be able to get away with 8 but don't even think about a 6 .
I don't recommend buying a used bow from Craiglist or ebay at all and here's why . To many people have gotten to caught up in speed of the arrow to the point they have ruined bows by using way to light an arrow . When you shoot a bow the arrow is suppose to absorb the bows energy , and when that arrow is to light it wont absord all of it leaving extra energy to be absorbed by the bow which will damage limbs just as if you dry fired it which is a major NO NO . If you buy a damaged used bow with small cracks in the limbs it just may come apart in you hands one day and you get a trip to the hospital for some stitches and if your lucky you wont lose and eye by parts flying ever where .
There are two standards for finding the correct weight of arrows the oldest being AMO , The Archery Manufactures Organization and IBO , International Bowhunters Organization .
The AMO recommends a arrow to draw weight ratio minimum of 6 grains per Lb vs the IBO's of 5 , while that doesn't seem like much with a 60 lb bow it is a difference of 60 grains per lb which will make a huge difference in the amount of energy the arrow absorbs rather than the bow which can damage it .
Hunters are all about speed to make range calculation less critical in the field .
A few things to consider when it comes to Recurves and Longbows , the bow weight is listed at a standardized 28 inch draw length , if you are very tall person with longer arms you will have a longer draw length and draw the bow farther than that and have to deal with a heavier draw weight , also those bows are suppose to be stored in the resting position or unstrung and you will have to restring the bow when you want to shoot it .
If you don't do this , over time the bow becomes weaker and draw weight drops .
When it comes to arrows I strongly recommend you start with aluminum and cut them at least two inches longer than what you think you need or some Proshop recommends for the following reasons .
Even if just target shooting you find yourself getting lucky or unlucky depending on how you look at it and shooting one arrow with another one . This will result in broken nocks and perhaps a slightly split arrow on the end .
With the new replaceable and tunable nocks replacing one is as simple as pushing it into the insert , no tools no nothing needed . If the shaft is only damaged a little bit and cut a inch or two longer than you need all you have to do is cut off the damaged section of shaft and replace the nock insert and nock and perhaps refletch the arrow for consistent flight . Maybe all of this will cost a couple of bucks and you have a perfectly good arrow , Carbons when they break tend to shatter which means even if your arrow is cut a bit longer you will need to cut more off to get to a usable section of the shaft , and either you will have to take it to a shop with a highspeed saw for cutting them or you can buy a special saw for about $100 . As stated in my first post Aluminum shafts can be cut with a pipe cutter and something inside of the shaft to support it , cost is next to nothing .
If you want to browse at some archery stuff try
They use to called Bowhunters Warehouse and I have bought from them before with 100% satisfaction .