I've found Lewis Glinert's Modern Hebrew: An Essential Grammar (no relationship) to be a great resource. The verb charts are not all in one page, but the are concise and easy to look up.
This is not an introductory Hebrew book - the author even mentions this in his introduction:
Modern Hebrew is not a graded, step-by-step coursebook. Of those there are many. It supplies what they generally lack: a simple, up-to-date outline of Hebrew structure.
To use this book, you need a basic understanding of the structure of Hebrew and its writing system. The book presumes you are proficient in the alphabet and vowel marks, providing no help in reading. If you can't quite read yet, leave this book on the shelf and learn to read or recite a Hebrew text with full vowelling.
The first section of the book covers regular structures, including all the regular binyanim with charts showing how to plug in your shoresh to get any tense.
The second section illustrates the most common patterns of irregularity, such as how roots with "gutturals" (e.g. terminal ה, etc.) affect the pattern. I've found that most Hebrew coursebooks are particularly weak in that regard - they treat these forms as purely irregular and something to memorize verb-by-verb. This book explains how that is not necessary.