Buildings that housed a local business and a nonprofit are headed to the auction block.

The former Broadreach office building on Stephenson Lane and Route 1 will be auctioned Nov. 21, and the Marshall Wharf building will be auctioned Dec. 3. Broadreach was a nonprofit serving children, adults and families, and Marshall Wharf housed a brewery that serviced Three Tides bar and restaurant next door.

Broadreach filed for Chapter 7 bankruptcy June 4 in U.S. Bankruptcy Court in Bangor.

As previously reported in The Republican Journal, the Belfast-based organization listed liabilities of $676,227, largely the mortgages on its Stephenson Lane office property in Belfast and its Youthlinks property on Broadway in Rockland. The organization also owes nearly $124,000 to the state in unpaid taxes.

The Maine Bureau of Revenue Services filed liens Feb. 4 in both the Knox and Waldo County registries of deeds for unpaid service provider taxes from 2015 through 2018. The amount of tax unpaid was nearly $90,000, with penalties and interest bringing the total tab to $123,927.

Broadreach announced its closure in a May 25 news release. The board held a special meeting May 28 and gave the go-head to file for bankruptcy.

A preview of the Broadreach building at 5 Stephenson Lane and the two-acre lot on which it sits is scheduled for Wednesday, Nov. 19, from 1 to 2 p.m., and the auction is Thursday, Nov. 21, at noon. According to Portland-based Tranzon, the real estate company that is selling both properties, office furniture and equipment are included in the sale.

The building is being sold as-is with no contingencies. A $10,000 deposit is required in certified funds, increasing to 10% of purchase price within five business days of auction.

David and Sarah Carlson, who own Marshall Wharf Brewing Co. and the adjoining Three Tides bar and eatery, announced earlier in the year they were putting the bar and restaurant up for sale. A Bangor Daily News article reported that "two major flooding events this year helped lead to cascading financial disaster for (the) business."

Attempts to reach the Carlsons revealed that separate phone numbers listed for David and Sarah Carlson had been disconnected.

According to Tranzon, a $25,000 deposit in certified funds is required and deposits will increase to 10% of purchase price within five business days of auction. The building will be sold in as-is condition with no contingencies.

Preview times for the 36 Marshall Wharf commercial waterfront property are Nov. 21 from 2 to 3 p.m. and Tuesday, Nov. 26, from 2 to 3 p.m., with the auction set for Tuesday, Dec. 3, at 11 a.m.

Ruth Lind, the listing agent for Tranzon, said both properties are being sold because of foreclosure and that all bids are final. "Once there is a high bidder, there is no going back."

Lind said that, because of the flooding issues, the Marshall Wharf property has "significant" water damage, which will need to be repaired. She said Wayne Marshall, director of Codes and Planning for Belfast, encourages bidders to ask the city for contract rezoning to raise the building and replace or reinforce the pilings underneath, and added that the brewing equipment in the building is not part of the sale.

"The former city granary has tremendous historical value to the city of Belfast," Lind said.

As for the Broadreach building, Lind said that although the outside looks a little "sad," the building is in relatively good shape, having had several substantial renovations done previously, and it has spectacular views of the bay. The property can be used as a business or as a residence.

According to the Belfast Assessor's Office, the Broadreach building is currently assessed at $388,300, while the Marshall Wharf property is valued at $277,400.