Park City official, involved in arts district and soils talks, plans to depart (updated) |

Park City official, involved in arts district and soils talks, plans to depart (updated)

David Everitt, a deputy city manager, wants to pursue work outside the public sector

The Marsac Building.
Park Record file photo

A high-ranking Marsac Building staffer will depart in the middle of April after a little more than two years with the municipal government.

David Everitt is one of two deputy city managers and is assigned to community development matters. His last day with the Park City government will be April 14.

City Hall has posted an online job listing for the position, and a timeline for a hiring was not available.

Everitt arrived at the Marsac Building in the spring of 2020. He was heavily involved in the City Hall discussions about creating an arts and culture district in Bonanza Park and the highly charged talks regarding the city building a facility, known as a repository, to store soils containing mining-era contaminants.

Everitt, 49, in an interview said he plans to pursue opportunities outside the public sector. The move is a “positive thing overall,” he said. Everitt previously was the city manager in Moab, the interim county manager in San Juan County and the chief of staff in the Salt Lake City government.

The deputy city manager post carries a salary range of between $123,071.13 and $153,838.91 annually. The recruitment materials indicate City Hall wants someone with eight years of experience in roles such as a department head or an assistant manager, or similar management experience in the private sector. The posting also describes a requirement of experience in fields like municipal law and planning.

Park City

Park City learns importance of preparedness in mock evacuation

A yellow hat. A green water bottle tucked into a backpack. A black roller suitcase accompanied by a brown paper bag filled with canned food. A framed children’s painting of “The Starry Night.” These are the things one Park City resident would bring if she had to evacuate.

See more

Support Local Journalism

Support Local Journalism

Readers around Park City and Summit County make the Park Record's work possible. Your financial contribution supports our efforts to deliver quality, locally relevant journalism.

Now more than ever, your support is critical to help us keep our community informed about the evolving coronavirus pandemic and the impact it is having locally. Every contribution, however large or small, will make a difference.

Each donation will be used exclusively for the development and creation of increased news coverage.