Questions on Domicile

1) In White v. Tennant, the court gives the argument that White must be domiciled in the Pennsylvania house because he is not domiciled at his old house and not domiciled at the mansion house (family house). But doesn’t that ignore the option that he could be domiciled in West Virginia without being domiciled at any particular place. What would be his domicile if he died in West Virginia after leaving his house but before entering Pennsylvania?

2) Should White’s domicile be the same state for all purposes? Would he have a Pennsylvania domicile for determining to what state inheritance tax should be paid on his personal property?

3) A court in West Virginia is attempting to determine whether White is a domiciliary of West Virginia or Pennsylvania. White lived in West Virginia until he was convicted of a federal crime and sent to prison in Pennsylvania. There he died. Under the law of Pennsylvania, prisoners have the domicile they had before imprisoned (in White's case, West Virginia), since Pennsylvania follows the approach that a person cannot acquire a domicil by any act done under legal or physical compulsion.  Under West Virginia law, White is domiciled in Pennsylvania, since he intended to remain in that state after his release. How should the West Virginia court decide?