I was making up a puzzle recently based on surnames that come from occupations. I could think of several, but looked on the internet for any I'd missed. I discovered that Tucker was once an occupation. A tucker was the same as a fuller (also a surname nowadays), namely the person who dresses cloth that has been woven. Tuck is from an old verb meaning 'pull sharply'.
The phrase "best bib and tucker" meaning 'best clothes' is still sometimes heard. A tucker was, as well as being a person, also a piece of lace or a frilly ruffle worn by women over the bodice of their dress and often tucked inside a low neckline. It was a popular fashion in the 18th century. By the late 19th century the phrase "best bib and tucker" was also applied to men's clothes.
A bib is a piece of material tied around the neck. Babies wear bibs to protect their clothes, and this was the original sense of the word 'bib', although it could also be on an adult garment, being the upper part of a dress or pinafore. A pinafore is so called because it was originally 'pinned' on 'afore' or on the front of a dress.