Remember that on a digital camera, you adjust the ISO setting to adjust the sensitivity of the sensor to light. (Crude explanation, but that's basically it.) On a film camera, the ISO is a fixed characteristic of the film. If you intend to shoot in low-light conditions, then you should be using a high-ISO film from the get-go.
Twirling some ISO dial on the camera is not going to make your film more sensitive to light. What that dial is there for is simply to tell the camera what film is loaded so that the camera can try to set correct exposure settings for that film. If you set the ISO dial to a high setting, when you don't actually have high-ISO film in the camera, what the camera will do is select exposure settings suitable for high-ISO film, and so your low-ISO film that's actually loaded will end up not receiving enough light and just be way underexposed.
I'm a big fan of film photography, but I have to say that film does not perform great under low-light conditions. For low light, I'd usually suggest a film with ISO of 800, but the resultant images can be quite grainy. If you are willing to shoot black & white, you can get film that theoretically can be exposed at EI 3200. The results will also be grainy, but sometimes this is less obtrusive with black & white.
However, according to your camera's manual, the meter in this camera only works in quite bright light (EV 10-16 @ ISO 100), and the ISO dial maxes out at 400. Also, the camera/meter is supposed to run off a 1.35 volt mercury battery, which I believe are no longer available. So basically, I've no idea how the meter/camera will behave/perform in low light. Let's assume that the camera selects "maximum" exposure - that's f/2.8 @ 1/125 seconds. With ISO 800 film loaded, that's an exposure that should be enough for a scene metered at EV 7 - something like brightly-lit nighttime streets, indoor sports or stage shows.
Don't expect to be massively impressed by your results. If you really want to have good results, get yourself a more modern camera with greater exposure control, a more sensitive meter, and combine that with a tripod.