The graft that dropped its leaves would be the apricot part, as nectarine and peach leaves look the same, and that's what's on those other two branches.
I see from your comment:
For those interested, in the spring of 2014 that "dead" graft came back to life and was the most vigorous growing graft on the tree that year.
that the branch was alive. In the future, if something like that happens, you can tell whether it's alive or dead without a scratch test, by looking at the stems. They should be flexible, round, smooth, and pinkish/greenish. If they appear shriveled, or are dull brown and stiff (no longer flexible), then it's dead.
As to why the branch dropped its leaves, there could be a lot of causes, the most common of which being (in hot dry climates) warm dry air. There are times when the moisture is pulled from the leaves faster than it can replenish it (even when irrigated), and the natural response to that in some tree species is to go into a dormancy, and drop the leaves until the conditions improve.
Apparently the apricot was more sensitive to whatever caused the leaf drop than the peach/nectarine branches were. The nice thing is that once the tree gets established, it will better handle these situations, and will be a lot less likely to drop leaves on you again.