i wish to bring my baby up with strong morals unlike most children here '
Then you certainly don't want to send them to a Polish school. Polish schoolchildren learn from a very early age that cheating is acceptable and in fact encouraged through peer pressure. Even if your child excels, he/she will be expected to help others cheat - and will be ostracised if they refuse to do so. Don't forget that in village schools just outside cities, they tend to be populated by people who can't afford to drive their child to better city schools - which means that you'll have even more problems with "morals".
Remember, in Poland, the attitude is that if something is worthless to you, then you might as well cheat. Virtually no-one graduates from university here without cheating - do you think that's particularly moral or correct?
Let's not forget that Polish schools actually lack the ability to discipline children effectively - British schools are far more well equipped
Then we can talk about learning support - there is essentially next to nothing available in Polish schools. A child with any sort of special needs simply has to sit down and shut up - unlike in British schools where many schools have schemes to pick up on these problems. Let's not forget that the concept of teaching assistants is alien to Polish schools - and then we can talk further about how children are put under pressure from the first class of school to actually pass the year.
But moving onto secondary/high school education - does it really make sense for all children to be in the same class as others for the entire time at school? What's the point in high achievers being kept in the same class as people who are struggling to pass?
there are no text books in any school. parents buy text books.
And it's not uncommon for teachers to proscribe textbooks that they've written. If that's "moral", then...
A Polish school would be the last place that I'd send a child to learn any sort of strong morals.
Good Polish schools in cities are acceptable, but I'd really think twice before sending a child to a village school. It's not like the UK where village schools are often superior.