The most important part of Chapter 1 in Night was when Moishe the Beadle returned to Sighet to warn the town. Despite experiencing how cruel the SS really were, Moishe came to the conclusion that "I no longer care to live. I am alone. But I wanted to come back to warn you. Only no one is listening to me... " (Wiesel, 7). He is foreshadowing what is to become of most the people there, foreshadowing what kind of tone will be set throughout the rest of the book.
The most significant part of Chapter 2 of Night was at the end of the chapter, when everyone in the cattle car realized that Mrs. Schächter had been a prophet in yelling "Jews, look! Look at the fire! Look at the flames!" (Wiesel, 28). It was at this point that the Elie, and the rest of the people from Sighet, saw where they were going, and they had an idea of what was coming from the chimneys where the fire was: human flesh.
The most important part of Chapter 3 in Night was when Elie first had thoughts questioning his faith. He asked himself, "Why should I sanctify His name? The Almighty, the eternal and terrible Master of the Universe, chose to be silent. What was there to thanks Him for?" (Wiesel, 33), contributing his first personal outburst at his God, sparking the theme of a loss of faith in the memoir.
The most significant part of Chapter 4 in Night was when the Dutchman's servant/pipel, was brutally hung by the SS in the Appelplatz. This death had a great effect on the prisoners of Buna, and it even had them crying, " 'For God's sake, where is God?' "(Wiesel, 65). In his head, Elie replied, " 'Where He is? This is where- hanging here from this gallows... ' "(Wiesel, 65). He is indicating that this good, sweet, innocent little pipel was the prisoners' form of goodness and God in the camps.
The most important part of Chapter 6 in Night is when Akiba Drumer said his final wishes for to the prisoners. He had lost his faith in God, about to be killed, when he turned to his fellow prisoners and said to them, " 'In three days, I'll be gone... Say Kaddish for me' "(Wiesel, 77). Akiba's loss in faith initially is what led him to be killed, and that fact (not the getting killed part) can be seen in Elie as well.