I am trying to understand a result involving the power of a series that occurs in Gradstein and Ryzhik's *Table of Integrals, Series, and Products*. Result 0.314 (p.17, 7th ed.) is:

$$\left(\sum_{k=0}^\infty a_k x^k\right)^n=\sum_{k=0}^\infty c_k x^k$$

where $$c_0 = a_0^n, c_m=\frac 1 {ma_0} \sum_{k=1}^m (kn-m+k) a_k c_{m-k}$$ for $m\ge1$ and $n\in\mathbb N$.

What is an appropriate combinatorial interpretation of this result?

One way I am trying to understand it is to see how it arises from the multinomial expansion

$$ \left(\sum_{k=0}^\infty b_k \right)^n = \sum_{\kappa\vdash k} \binom k \kappa b^\kappa $$

which has the usual nice combinatorial interpretation of how to put objects in bins. This is suggested in the reference given in Gradstein and Ryzhik, which is an even older book: Smithsonian mathematical formulae and tables of elliptic functions, p.118. However, the additional structure provided by regrouping powers of $x$ after substituting $b_k = a_k x^k$ must surely have some significant, nontrivial and well-known combinatorial implications that I am simply unaware of. (I hope this is clear; the multiindex notation is new to me and I don't know a nice way to write the result of this last step.)