Artificial intelligence has undergone immense growth and maturation in recent years, though autonomous systems have traditionally struggled when fielded in diverse and previously unknown environments. DARPA is seeking to change that with the Subterranean Challenge, by providing roboticists the opportunity to support civilian and military first responders in complex and high-risk underground scenarios. The subterranean domain presents a handful of challenges, such as limited communication, diverse topology and terrain, and degraded sensing. Team MARBLE proposes a solution for autonomous exploration of unknown subterranean environments in which coordinated agents search for artifacts of interest. The team presents two navigation algorithms in the form of a metric-topological graph-based planner and a continuous frontier-based planner. To facilitate multi-agent coordination, agents share and merge new map information and candidate goal points. Agents deploy communication beacons at different points in the environment, extending the range at which maps and other information can be shared. Onboard autonomy reduces the load on human supervisors, allowing agents to detect and localize artifacts and explore autonomously outside established communication networks. Given the scale, complexity, and tempo of this challenge, a range of lessons was learned, most importantly, that frequent and comprehensive field testing in representative environments is key to rapidly refining system performance.