There's no single resource for all those old tricks. Some are more special effects-oriented while others are just stylistic effects to create a mood. And some are both, such as the deep-focus tricks in "Citizen Kane", some of which involved effects work such as in-camera double-exposures and post optical printing.
The pre-digital age of visual effects are well-covered in the Cinefex issues of that period, starting in 1979, plus they occasionally ran something on an older movie such as the original "King Kong". "American Cinematographer" is a good resource, interviews with old DP's such as in Maltin's book, and there are some history of visual effects books out there.
"The Technique of Special Effects Cinematography" by Fielding is a good resource:
But this is more about visual effects work.
Interviews with old DP's from the studio era can reveal a number of in-camera trick shots since these guys liked to tell stories like that, ingenious solutions they found -- they weren't so comfortable talking about the art aspect of their jobs.
But I learn about these tricks from all over the place. For example, I watched some of the Kodak cinematography videos shot in the Australian film schools and John Seale showed this neat trick to hide a light from the camera lens in a small dorm room set from "Dead Poets Society" where he painted a bit of showcard to match the color of the wall above the window alcove and put it in front of the lens to hid a Tweenie he had mounted just above the window frame. It blended with the background and erased the lamp from the shot, in-camera.
In other interview books Jack Cardiff tells a story about creating a fake low sun and sky for an exterior landscape created on a soundstage (for "War and Peace") -- he spray-painted a sheet of glass in front of the lens to hide the soundstage ceiling with a fake hazy sky above the treeline, and then reflected a lamp in the glass to look like the sun was peaking out through the mist.
Those sorts of stories are scattered throughout dozens of books.
There are lots of tricks involving mirrors and glass, or foreground miniatures, that are fun to read about.