This I agree with 100%. As no science re origins of the universe is much better than educated guesses of how it all exactly came about, it is important to know how science evolved beginning with religious explanations that morphed into the earlier incomplete (and often erroneous) scientific theories such as a flat earth and the sun revolving around the earth, etc. Little by little man, forever insatiably curious, kept questioning, kept wondering, kept observing, and kept experimenting until we arrived at the science we have today. And you know what? A hundred or a thousand years from now, much of the science we have now will have been proved to also be imperfect and incomplete.
For those few fundamentalist students who have been taught the earth is 6000 years old or some such as that, all the teacher has to do is tell them they are free to believe what they believe, but they're going to have to pass the test on science too. He does not have to destroy their faith to teach science.
The more students learn how science, as well as religion, and other theories of human behavior and development have evolved over the millenia, the better we understand, the more we realize how far we have come and that there is infinitely more possibilities and potential to be discovered yet.
To think that we have all the science now that we will ever have is as naive and narrow minded as those who think God is not the author of science.