This result is apparently well known and used by many people. I am, however, quite frustrated that I cannot seem to find a proof that I can understand. For plane algebraic curves, this is not too hard. For an irreducible polynomial $F(x,y) \in \mathbb{C}[x,y]$ nonconstant in both $x$ and $y$ with $F(0,0) = 0$, one can formally expand $y$ as a Puiseux series in $x$ $$ y(x) = \sum_{i=0}^\infty y_i x^{\alpha_i} $$ The Puiseux theorem actually states that such a series converges (in some sense) near $x=0$. Alternatively, we can construct Riemann surface over the point $(0,0)\in \mathbb{C}^2$ of the algebraic function $y(x)$ which has the normal representation as holomorphic element $$ \begin{eqnarray} x &=& t^m \cr y &=& \sum_{i=1}^\infty y_i t^i \end{eqnarray} $$ With some abuse of notation, I think we can even say the two are the same. I can find many sources, among which I like Walker's representation the best.

Now how about space algebraic curves (of one complex dimension) in $\mathbb{C}^n$? For a polynomial system $F(x_0,\ldots,x_n) = (f_1(x_0,\ldots,x_n),\ldots,f_n(x_0,\ldots,x_n))$ where each $f_i \in \mathbb{C}[x_0,\ldots,x_n]$ with $F(0,\ldots,0) = (0,\ldots,0)$, and lies only on a one (complex) dimensional irreducible component of $V(F)$, if we fix a place of the this algebraic curve centred at $(0,\ldots,0)$, we should be able to find a parametrization $$ \begin{eqnarray} x_0 &=& t^m \cr x_k &=& \sum_{i=1}^\infty c_{k,i} t^i \end{eqnarray} $$ with convergent power series. Or equivalently, we could express $x_1,\ldots,x_n$ as Puiseux series in $x_0$ that converge in certain sense.

I could only find "proofs" that reference Hironaka's resolution of singularity, which I don't think I can understand any time soon. I'm hoping to find a proof using only complex geometry or basic complex algebraic geometry. In particular, I was thinking maybe I can repeatedly apply Weierstrass preparation theorem together with Puiseux theorem, however, I'm not quite sure how to continue after the first step.