ROCKLAND, Maine — The Rockland City Council gave unanimous preliminary support Monday night to placing four separate bond referendums on the November ballot totaling more than $14 million.

The largest of the bond issues, by far, was $10 million for improvements to the city’s wastewater treatment plant and sewer system.

The second largest bond would allow the city to borrow $2.7 million for road work.

The roads to be rebuilt under the bonds are Atlantic Avenue, Broadway from Pleasant Street south to Gordon Drive, Limerock Street from Broadway to Old County Road, Lovejoy Street, Old County Road from Route 17 to Lake View Drive, Park Drive, South Main Street, much of Thomaston Street, two sections of Talbot Avenue (Main to Union and Broadway to Old County), and Winter Street.

Another bond issue would be $1.1 million for repairs to the exterior of the public library.

Councilor Larry Pritchett said the money would allow for long overdue masonry work including rebuilding the north wall that has deteriorated and allowed water to enter the building.

The council also will ask voters to borrow $400,000 to expand fiber optic cable for broadband internet.

“I can’t stress enough how important an opportunity this is for our future,” Councilor Valli Geiger said.

She said Damariscotta has seen an influx of millennials because of a combination of affordable housing and fiber optic broadband. She said that internet service in Rockland is too slow for people who want to operate businesses.

Acting City Manager Audra Caler Bell said last week the money would be used to construct a high-speed fiber broadband network that would be the backbone from which service could eventually be extended all over the city. The $400,000 would create a system to link municipal and school buildings and key downtown locations.

A study commissioned last year by Rockland, Rockport and Owls Head cited economic benefits from high-speed broadband in the communities.

City officials have stressed that if the separate bond questions are approved, there will be no hike in property taxes or sewer fees because an equal amount of debt will be paid off in the next two years. The city would not borrow the new money until the existing debt was retired.