
ZOJ Problem Set  1972
California Jones (the sister of famous Indiana Jones) once again faced a seemingly intractable problem. Her only hope was in you. She knew you were a computer scientist and you might have a clue. Jones calls you on the videophone and tells you the facts: she walked into a trap and now stands in front of a huge gate. On the left side strange signs can be seen while n stones lie on the right side. In front of the gate there are exactly n/2 holes. Says Jones, "I suppose I have to take exactly half of the stones from the right side and put them into the holes." Ancient writings confirm her conjecture. According to the writings it does not matter which hole a stone is placed into. It is only important that the right stones are chosen. Nearby, Jones found a stone board, too, but was unable to interpret. It made
sense to you though. It was a hint on how to sort the various possibilities
of chosing n/2 stones. Now everything was clear to you: the symbols were the representation of a binary number  and it indicated which stones to choose. Simply ingenious! Jones was enthusiastic about you. But it was impossible for Jones to calculate for a given binary number the corresponding stones. So she instructed you to write a program to solve the task and help her through the gate to freedom. Five hours later, she would call back. Take a thorough look at the figure to the left depicting the stone board, as well as the sample input and output, to figure out how to solve Jones' problem.
The input contains several testcases. Each starts with the number of stones n. Input is terminated by n = 0. Otherwise, n is even and 2 <= n <= 32. The next n integers identify the stones. A test case is further subdivided into k (sub) test cases, k being the next number in the input file. Then follow k times a bit string b (encoding a nonnegative integer) and n/2 distinct integers identifying the set of chosen stones. No invalid stones will be chosen and the length of b will not exceed 30.
For each (sub) test case generate a line containing TRUE, if the chosen stones may be laid into the holes, and FALSE otherwise.
8 4 0
Source: University of Ulm Local Contest 2002 