The leader of the attackers invites Tanagyaw, the boy, to come home with him, but the boy refuses. Paniguan offers him chew as a token of their marriage, but he says that he is not interested. Agyu is surprised to find his son accompanied by a young lady.When he returns home, however, he finds Tanagyaw in his house. Asked about her identity, the maiden insists on marrying Tanagyaw. After some time, Agyu’s country itself is endangered by invaders coming from across the sea.One day Agyu sends nine kamu or lumps of beeswax to a Moro datu who is his trading partner. The Moro datu is irked at the meanness of the payment; and he hurls the beeswax at Kuyasu, hurting the latter’s foot, which has an ulcer.Kuyasu retaliates immediately by spearing the Moro datu in the chest. Then, he leaves for Sandawa mountain (Mount Apo) to hunt.
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.
The Moros depend much on other peoples for their supply of beeswax for caulking their vessels.
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.