It is a mistake to assume that the books that are standardized are the ones that are superior, or have fewer mistakes. Generally, they have fewer typos, because they get more exposure, but the rate of typos and errors in most undergraduate books is roughly constant across the board.
If you find that a school is using a different set of books then the standard ones, and these are not written by local authors, so it isn't nepotism, this means somebody at the school put some thought into designing the curriculum. This is usually as sign that the books are superior.
So you should use the MIT physics books, as they are probably pretty good. Although to be honest, I think that nothing in the American physics system, with the possible unique exception of the Feynman's lectures, can compare to the Soviet era Russian books, in particular the Landau and Lifschitz series, which is superb in both scope and quality.
Purcell is a decent book, although it uses CGS, which takes a bit of getting used to. I don't know the other books. It is better to just ignore the majority opinion when considering the quality of books, since majority opinion tends to bury classics and elevate mediocrity. Popular opinion decides how true something is based on how familiar it sounds, and this is not a procedure which rewards originality or vision.