I don't know that re-chroming is a good idea -- to have it done anything like properly means taking the body (and probably the back(s), assuming they're in the same sort of condition) down to nothing, then going further still. They need to be taken down to the bare brass, polished, then replated (normally with nickel, then chrome). Careful masking (usually with a tarry substance) can preserve some surfaces, but there's an actual removal of, followed by an accumulation of, metal involved, so the fit between parts might not quite be what it was before. Machining after the fact may be necessary to get everything working again. Someone who specialises in camera restoration will have the equipment and spec sheets handy, but your local plater probably won't. If you can find somebody who does brush plating (where one of the electrodes needed is rather like a paintbrush, so you can do limited areas of a larger object) then it just may be worth a shot, but expect to be able to see the repairs.
As for the recovering, you'll find the leather most easily if you look at bookbinder's supplies (although it is available elsewhere). The type of leather you're looking for is called "top grain", which is just the hair side of the hide (assuming a mammal, of course) skived off of the whole thickness. (The remainder of the hide, depending on the species and area, is used for suedes, laces and stiffened shoe findings like toe caps and heel counters.) You don't need a whole lot, so you can go "exotic" if you want to have people ask which collectors' edition they missed.
The glue normally used is just a contact cement. Liquids tend to be better than sprays in terms of longevity and flexibility. (The Barge brand used by shoemakers is particularly good.) You may find that getting a smooth coating on the camera metal is easiest if you thin the glue quite a bit. Don't worry too much about the excess, it's pretty easy to remove with a crepe rubber block (available from shoemakers -- it's used on Clark's Wallabees, and used to be a very popular soling back in the '60s and '70s -- as well as in art supply shops as a "rubber cement pick-up"). You probably don't want to thin the glue used on the leather nearly as much, to avoid having it soak through. Use wax paper (or, if you have some handy, silicone release paper) between the leather and the body as an aid to positioning -- once you press the two together, they're stuck.