When it is charging (input to the transistor low), it is charging towards 10V through a resistance of 6.45K ohms (the Thevenin equivalent source resistance of the divider plus the 4.7K resistor), and when it is discharging (input to the transistor high) it is discharging through a resistance of 4.7K ohms (to maybe 50mV- the VCE of the saturated transistor- it won't make much difference so I'll guess at it- you can refer to the datasheet for a slightly better value).
For steady state, assume the voltage is fixed (does not change during a cycle), so we know the current charging must equal the current discharging if the times are equal (ask if that is not obvious).
So (10 - Vc)/6.45 = (Vc - 0.05)/4.7
solving, Vc = 4.244V. (Even worse!)
I don't know where the value in your simulation comes from but there will be lot of ripple in the voltage with such a small capacitor. Figure about 0.001 second * 0.9mA/10^-6 = 0.9V, so +/-450mV ripple (about 10%), so perhaps it's the peak voltage, not the mean-> 4.244 + 0.45 = 4.694, which agrees with your simulation.
You can use a more symmetrical drive either by increasing the 4.7K to a much higher value or using a CMOS buffer that will also get rid of the Vce(sat) term. Just remember that the buffer does not make this issue magically go away, and if you have a relatively low resistance compared to the buffer output impedance, and that impedance is asymmetrical (as it usually is) you may not see the exact voltage you're expecting.
Note that using a highly asymmetric switch like this one introduces a significant nonlinearity, which may be undesirable. In this case, it's about -15% of signal at mid-scale or -7.6% of full scale.