The following list is based on actual current draw, not on the 'power supply requirements'. Boss, for example, say that their BD-2 needs a PSA power supply which can provide 200mA at 9V. Of course they will, because they sell a PSA power supply which provides, believe it or not, 200mA at 9V. But - the actual current draw of the pedal, as measured by a mA meter, is much smaller. If it wasn't, those 9V batteries you can use as well wouldn't last very long..
Things to be aware of;
If the pedal needs 9V, give it 9V. Don't give it 18V unless the manufacturer says it can take it (ignore any anonymous people on the internet). Sometimes a higher voltage will work, and sometimes you'll get the acrid smell of all life leaving that pedal. Giving a pedal lower voltage isn't normally an issue (some people do it because it affects the sound, like a dying battery does) - but many times, the pedal just won't work. Give it the right food, and it'll be perfectly OK.
Take a note of the polarity. Some pedals are pin positive, shield negative. Some are the other way around. Don't just guess - look at the input on the side of the pedal. You can get converter plugs if you need them.
To see if your power supply can do the job, add up the mA current draw of the pedals. If it's less than the mA that the power supply can deliver, you're good. Except.. some pedals, usually digital ones, don't like being daisy-chained. If you get a high pitched squealing after putting it all together, then that's where you need to look for the problem.
I found these from Google searches; you should do your own research, especially for expensive pedals. I take no responsibility, IANAL, etc...
Crybaby needs 9v at 2mA
Holy Grail needs 9v at 220mA
Little Big Muff Pi needs 9v at 4mA
Boss BD-2 needs 9v at 20mA
Boss TR-2 needs 9v at 20mA
Boss DD-3 needs 9v at 35mA
Boss TU-2 needs 9v at 55mA
The PSA-240 can supply 200mA at 9V. Do the math. I'd recommend looking at a OneSpot (other power supplies are available..), which can deliver up to 1900mA.