I do agree with physicopath that it is hard to contain experimental physics in one book and still capture an appropriate depth. But if you are looking to become a good experimentalist, here is a great book with specifics about varied experiments:
Experiments in Modern Physics by Melissinos and Napolitano. I used this book as a guide for a 3rd year undergraduate lab course in experimental modern physics. This book contains an array of topics ranging from classic quantization experiments (e.g. Milikan oil drop experiment) to basic electronics to spectroscopy (e.g. Zeeman effect). Check out the table of contents to get a better idea of the topics covered (as this book is not all-encompassing). This book repeatedly covers the underlying physics, the experimental apparatus, and the results of each experiment.
As a supplemental text, I also recommend: Data Reduction and Error Analysis for the Physical Sciences by Bevington and Robinson. This book covers the typical statistical and math tools that all experimentalists are familiar with (such as error analysis, Monte Carlo methods, and least-squares fitting to name a few).
Additionally, maybe you can clarify as to the type of experimental physics book you are looking for. Are you looking for stories about experimentalist's life or a rigorous textbook?...
Edit: here is a related question.