You are not describing things how they actually work.
Citations point to which work was used to motivate or support a paper, article, or other piece of work at the time the new work is created. They give credit for the ideas that others have that came before them.
If your new work is useful to other people, they will cite it. No changes are made to references to existing work when new work arrives.
If there is an old paper that says "blueberries are orange", when people cite that paper, they are citing it for the result that blueberries are orange. They are not citing it because it is flawless and irreplaceable, they're citing it for exactly how it is at the time it is published. The correct paper for them to reference is the one they actually used, their citations should never be changed, they are part of the record that documents where they got their actual ideas from.
If you can show that actually blueberries are blue, your new paper should cite the old one that says blueberries are orange. If people read your blue blueberries paper, and find it useful, they will cite it for blue blueberries.