Travis wrote something to the affect of, "I didn't know Suffixaufnahme
was just agreement."  (Sorry: I deleted the original post.)

Not so with Zhyler.  You can actually use case marking to mark a noun
that has two different grammatical functions in a sentence.  It's very
difficult to think up examples, so if someone has a better one, let me know.

meJja-r-les el-ler.
world-acc.-dat. give-past.
"He gave the world to the world."

Imagine a context where someone was talking about a particular god, and
how this god created the earth, but then gave it over to itself, so that the
god wouldn't make the laws, but the inhabitants of the earth would.  In that
case, the same earth is both the thing given and the recipient, so it gets the
accusative and the dative case (the order is accusative then dative because of
the order of these constituents in the sentence).  So this is an example, albeit
a strange one.  Also, I don't know if it counts, but this can certainly happen
more easily (and believably) with possession.

sexa-f tSelveJ-je-r mat-lar-um.
man-gen. dog-pos.-acc. see-past-1sg.
"I saw the man's dog."

This is a kind of "of the man his dog" type of genitive phrase, but nevertheless,
you can add the accusative to an already case-tagged noun.  *In fact*, if you add
the accusative to the first noun, what you get is a sentence meaning, "I saw the
man who has a dog."

-David
*******************************************************************
"sunly eleSkarez ygralleryf ydZZixelje je ox2mejze."
"No eternal reward will forgive us now for wasting the dawn."

-Jim Morrison

http://dedalvs.free.fr/