I applaud the court in arriving at an obviously sensible decision, which is clearly an unbiased way of saying they done good. Too often Christians whine and moan about their tax dollars going to causes they don't support, and this whining and moaning is no more appropriate or deserving of serious public attention when secular (or anti-Christian, if that's the better term in this particular case) groups are raking the muck.
If the government is going to fund art initiatives with public money, I don't think Christian taxpayers can reasonably expect to have a say in which artists get funded and which ones will have to buy their own jars to pee in. But the same goes for education: If the state is going to fund higher education, then secular groups cannot reasonably expect to be able to exclude schools that have otherwise met external accrediting standards from public monies. This is the nature of the public marketplace (of ideas, of funding, and so on): We might not like everyone else sitting at the table (to mix my metaphors here), but neither can we demand to be dealt a hand for us to play while shouting that the ugly guy opposite us shouldn't be allowed to ante.