ID3 tags are electronic labels in the files: Album, Artist, Title, etc. That’s where your Fuze gets those listings.
They are, unfortunately, not standardized, and there are different ways for the characters to be encoded–that is, how it tells the processor to display them. Unicode, or UTF, which is often used when CDs are ripped to mp3 on Apple computers, can show up those Chinese characters on the Fuze. The Fuze is made to work with Windows encoding, not Unix (Apple) encoding.
It’s easy to fix the tags with the free program mp3tag. Download it from that link.
When you install mp3tag, allow it to add itself to context menus (checkbox during install). Open it and go to Tools/Options/Tag/Mpeg. Set Write to ID3v2.3 ISO-8859-1. (That is Windows character encoding–you’ll also see UTF-8 and UTF-16, but you don’t want them.)
With every album I put on the Fuze, I first open it in mp3tag, (Right-click on the folder, mp3tag is among the options). Make sure the files are in playing order, top to bottom. (You may need to click on the Track header.) Highlight them all, go to Tools/Auto-numbering Wizard and choose the Leading Zeroes option. This will number the files 01,02, 03–which the Fuze also prefers–and will save them as ID3v2.3 ISO-8859-1 tags, since that was the default you set.
It takes a few seconds per album, and it clears up tag troubles. Take your problem albums off the Fuze and disconnect it, so it will fix its listings. Then run the albums through mp3tag and put them back on.