Labware includes items such as beakers, Erlenmeyer flasks, volumetric flasks, pipettes, tubing, tubing couplings, test tubes, round bottles, wash bottles, stirring rods, syringes, disposable pipettes, safety goggles, lab wipes, lab tongs, spatulas, and safety cans. I ask, where was Google when I was conducting chemistry research between the years of 1965 and 1975? Google is unbelievably useful when you equip a chemistry laboratory.
Search Google and Google shopping for online locations where you can obtain Labware. Some companies provide a collection of labware for use by schools. BEWARE: most of these collections have beakers, flasks, and graduated cylinders that are much too large for a 10th-grade chemistry lab, especially one that includes a Grobet digital pocket scale of 100-gram maximum capacity.
I recommend that you purchase small beakers, Erlenmeyer flasks, bottles, graduated cylinders, volumetric flasks, pipettes, syringes, etc. that contain and dispense small quantities of liquid, for example, 10 ml, 50 ml, 100 ml, and, at most, 250 ml.
A group of pipettes that dispense quantities between 100 microliters and 5 milliliters are perfect. Search Google for the keyword, micropipettes.
In my research labs at Monsanto and Virginia Tech, I rarely used beakers, Erlenmeyer flasks, stirring rods, graduated cylinders, test tubes, and lab tongs. My research life was focused upon pipettes, volumetric flasks, a very expensive Mettler balance (which needed to be repaired every six months), safety goggles, lab wipes, and wash bottles.