Today is Evolution Sunday. I didn't hear an evolution sermon in my LDS congregation this morning and I'm guessing you didn't either, but if you need one there's a list of thirty of forty evolution sermons posted online. LDS resources you might consult should you prefer something less sermon-like: the BYU Evolutionary Biology page; the article Seers, Savants and Evolution: The Uncomfortable Interface by Duane Jeffery; and, at All About Mormons, several articles drawn from McConkie's Mormon Doctrine and from the Encyclopedia of Mormonism.
Evolution is one of the wedge issues between liberal Protestants (who are quite friendly to incorporating evolution into their religious worldview) and Evangelicals (who are rather unhappy with evolution). Surprisingly, the current LDS position covers the whole spectrum, open to both accepting or rejecting evolution. The only position that might really be considered unacceptable at present in the LDS Church is to preach that Mormons cannot hold one or the other of the polar positions or that if they do so they are out of harmony with the Church or are flirting with apostasy. Here's how the First Presidency expressed that idea in the minutes to a 1931 meeting among the General Authorities (quoted in the Encyclopedia of Mormonism article referenced above): "Leave geology, biology, archaeology, and anthropology, no one of which has to do with the salvation of the souls of mankind, to scientific research, while we magnify our calling in the realm of the Church ...."
At the Evolution Sunday 2007 home page is found the following statement:
On 11 February 2007 hundreds of congregations from all portions of the country and a host of denominations will come together to discuss the compatibility of religion and science. For far too long, strident voices, in the name of Christianity, have been claiming that people must choose between religion and modern science. More than 10,000 Christian clergy have already signed The Clergy Letter demonstrating that this is a false dichotomy. ... Together, participating religious leaders will be making the statement that religion and science are not adversaries.
Religion and science are not adversaries ... nice thought.