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ted; Walker, p. 623. Three years after his death Lieutenant Granger was brevetted captain, major and lieutenant-colonel U. S. Vols. in recognition of his gallant and meritorious services in this battle. and it lost its commanding officer, Lieut. H. H. Granger; Lieut. Asa Smith, U. S. A. (4th U. S. Artillery), who was detailed to take his place, also fell. Capts. D. A. Granger and Alexander McTavish, both of the 11th Mass. Infantry, were also killed. The 11th was also actively engaged (November 5) in repelling an attack on the picket line, and was warmly praised by Col. R. MacAllister, commanding brigade, who especially complimented its adjutant, Lieut. Michael Boucher. Official Army Records, 87, pp. 398, 400. The 19th, 20th, 57th, 59th Infantry, 1st Cavalry (at Dinwiddie Court House) and 11th Battery were also engaged, but with small losses. The 32d, 35th and 36th Infantry and the 5th and 9th batteries were also present, but not seriously engaged. On the Weldon Railroad exp