Ask any Organic Chemistry teacher and they are sure to have an opinion on textbooks. I would guess that 98% of those asked would say that there is no perfect text out there. The 2% would include those who have written texts or work with those who have.
We teachers are all different, but I suspect what we have in common is that we tend to teach the way we learned. This may not be true all of the time, but my anecdotal evidence suggests it is true more often than not.
The text I used when I was learning Organic back way back in the olden days was written by Stanley Pine. This book can't even be found on Amazon.com.
My ideal (and evolving) approach to teaching Organic is this:
1) Review bonding, orbitals and hybridization.
2) Teach functional groups and nomenclature of almost EVERYTHING.
3) Teach physical properties of almost EVERYTHING.
The reason is that Organic is like going to a different country. If you can't speak the language, you can't communicate. So, basically the first two weeks are spent learning the language and basic "customs" of Organic Chemistry.
After learning the basic language, we can talk about mechanism. I emphasis the fact that everything in organic comes down to Coulombs law: opposites attract. If you can tell where the electrons are most likely to be, you can tell a lot about how the molecule will react.
Basically, I've adopted the philosophy of a grad school prof I once had. He said "If you want to understand organic synthesis, you must fully understand physical organic chemistry first." I think he was right.
Now, to find the perfect text that presents the material how I want to teach it.....stay tuned....
 I regularly remind my students that "anecdotal evidence" is NOT evidence. It only suggests a trend that is worth investigating scientifically.
 I'm paraphrasing.