There's no subsection (c).
14600. (a) Whenever any person after applying for or receiving a
driver's license moves to a new residence, or acquires a new mailing
address different from the address shown in the application or in the
license as issued, he or she shall within 10 days thereafter notify
the department of both the old and new address. The department may
issue a document to accompany the driver's license reflecting the new
address of the holder of the license.
(b) When, pursuant to subdivision (b) of Section 12951, a driver
presents his or her driver's license to a peace officer, he or she
shall, if applicable, also present the document issued pursuant to
subdivision (a) if the driver's license does not reflect the driver's
current residence or mailing address.
The officer may have been relying on the lack of any printed documentation that complies with this section in subsection (b). Though, that subsection is arguably not applicable as no document had been issued ... unless the correction had been made 30 or more days earlier granting plenty of time to have received notice from the DMV. Hard to say what the officer was relying on.
It could be that there was a subsection (c) a couple years ago when you were cited. However, the last revision appears to have been 1992 so that's probably not it.
Easy enough to fix, but considering it STILL will require a visit to the court in Alhambra on July 25th, it's rather annoying. I've looked up the CVC code, and there IS no section 'c'-- so does the 'c' refer to the fact that it's "correctable" or did the trooper make yet another mistake?
I suppose you can also argue that you were cited for a non-existent code section and that might also allow you to prevail. But, again, you have task yourself whether you will lose more money going to court, or just paying the Admin fee. A trial by written declaration might be cost effective.