Buy-anon, the daughter, invites him to sit on her lap, but the boy refuses, saying he is merely a boy. He is well received and is offered the young daughter of the datu, named Paniguan. Then he fights the invaders by the seashore; the deaths are innumerable.She appears, offers him chew, and asks him to be her husband, saying he will be their savior. The leader of the invaders invites Tanagyaw to his country.Banlak hurries to Ayuman to inform Agyu and others that Kuyasu has slain the Moro datu. Inasmuch as the Moro datu has been killed, there is no other choice for the brothers but to leave their homeland. After this victory, Agyu decides to move to another place. His brother Lono/Lena tries to cut a path on the side of the mountain, while two women, Yambungan and Ikwangan, are left behind, swinging on a vine from bank to bank over a stream. The animal is cut into pieces as are the honeycombs.
One of the subsistence occupations of the Ilianon people is the gathering of beeswax which they trade with the Moros, their distant neighbors, for articles and goods that they need.In the Ilianon tradition these men are brothers being the sons of Pemulaw/Pamulaw.Agyu has four sisters, but only Yambungan and Ikwangan are mentioned in the Manuel version.In battle scenes, for instance, the rhythm quickens and the singer is said to be abmannahansang, that is, chanting his lines in a staccato manner.The Agyu is divided into two parts: the pemahra/ pamara or an invocation and the ulahingon or narrative proper.Although these goods and articles are not mentioned in the epic, they have been identified as cloth, blankets, swords, betel nut and lime containers, salt, and coconut oil.