The condition a) is a tautology and therefore valid on its face. The condition b) is a statement of fact about John which makes him subject to a); that is, b) declares John a bachelor, and a) states that all bachelors are unmarried.
Because c) presumes b) will always be the case, it is a fallacy of necessity. John, of course, is always free to stop being a bachelor, simply by getting married; if he does so, b) is no longer true and thus not subject to the tautology a). In this case, c) has unwarranted necessity by assuming, incorrectly, that John cannot stop being a bachelor.
Another example of fallacy by necessity stated less formally:
"There are a lot of car accidents on this road. We must reduce the number of car accidents. There would be no car accidents if we closed the road. Therefore we must close this road." The necessity of reducing the number of car accidents is extended to imply the necessity of closing the road; clearly ignoring other plausible solutions to the problem of car accidents.
In Principle but Not in Practice: The Expansion of Essential State Interests in the Doctrine of Necessity under Customary International Law
Dec 22, 2012; I. INTRODUCTION Suppose that two sailors, A and B, are shipwrecked in the middle of the ocean. Both sailors simultaneously notice...