Yes, some people don't believe in evolution. It has to do with ego and a lack of understanding.
The evidence for evolution of species is pretty compelling. I tend to believe that evidence and the conclusions that can be drawn from it.
Could humans have been created by "magic?" If you're talking about the same "magic" that resulted in this physical reality, then why not? But hey, neither one of us were there, right? It's also possible God used alien friends to genetically engineer Homo sapiens from existing species stock. Like I say, we just don't know.
Scientists are pretty clever. I've had a measure of cleverness myself, but in all humility, we just don't know everything.
I've seen some of that so-called "magic." It's powerful stuff and for all the cleverness of science, it cannot explain something that is outside the realm of continuity (physical reality). That would be like asking a farmer to explain a nuclear reactor; or asking a nuclear scientist to explain animal husbandry.
Some believers are pretty arrogant. They think their interpretation of the Bible is equal to that of God. Some skeptics are pretty arrogant, too, saying that "quoting from Holy books is not an explanation." Certainly, some hold that "opinion."
Skepticism is not quite the right tool for scientists. In fact, for anyone searching for answers, humility and restraint are far better tools. Scientific method warns against bias, but skepticism has a built-in bias -- one of doubt. Some scientists take it even further into unsupported dismissiveness or self-indulgent ridicule which have left objectiveness far behind and wallowed in subjectiveness.
Too many skeptics (believers and non-believers) have a hard time aiming that skepticism at their own beliefs. But like I said humility and restraint are better tools for both sides.