I can't manage all of that in one book - I think it would be either too heavy to carry around, or too light to have any value. But I think you can start in with a few books.
For networks, I originally learned from and continue to refer back to:
Computer Networks by Tanenbaum
You could probably save a few bucks and get an older edition - the basics just don't change that fast. If you can get your head really solidly around the OSI model, you have a good place to start with networks.
Cryptography - the canonical text is:
Applied Cryptography by Schneier
Sorry that I've got nothing on the Windows Domain and
Quite honestly there is no easy to read, accessible book on cryptography, the meat of cryptography is understanding the common types of algorithms for it, exactly how they work and why different algorithms are better or worse in different circumstances. That's just going to be hard reading. Admittedly, I didn't learn from Applied Cryptography, I learned from Cryptography by Stinson. But that isn't the book I see as the defacto answer to all things cryptogrpahy in the industry.
I personally love:
Network Security Essentials by Stallings
For the next read, since it merges crypto and networks.
And then it's good to do something on Computer Security, since the two go hand in hand. This is my weak point - I'm not much of a computer admin, so I only brush the surface in this area. I originally learned from:
Computer Security by Gollmann
It covered good stuff and was fairly accessible.
Sorry to have nothing much on Windows Domain or IT infrastructure - there's probably plenty of how to books on Windows Domain, but I've never bothered with any. IT infrastructure is so vast as a topic, that I'd probably advise narrowing down to one concept as a time - for example:
I'm afraid you're going to have to commit to at least 5-8 books if you want to get a well rounded handle on this area. The topic set you list is so broad that any one text on it would not be worth the paper it's printed on because it would have to generalize so broadly, that you'd never get any real information.