The note is an unsecured loan. The bankruptcy court will discharge it.
The stipuated settlement will similarly be discharged.
However, if the debtor has assets that could be used to satisfy your claim, then you can file your proof of claim with the bankruptcy court and hopefully get something back via the liquidation of the antique store assets.
Note: if the store is a separate business, and it is not insolvent, then you would have to show that your friend used your money to fund the business, and that said funding occurred within the past 4 years. If you do, then that would be a "fraudulent transfer" which would permit you to reach the store's assets to pay your claim. This could give you an advantage over other creditors. However to make your case, you may need to hire a forensic accountant to help you trace the funds to the store.
Debtors in bankruptcy must attend a hearing wherein creditors are entitled to ask questions about assets, which the debtor must answer under oath. You may be able to get some good evidence from that hearing if you ask the right questions.
Ultimately, you will have to move the bankruptcy court to refuse to discharge the debt, and for that you will almost certainly need an attorney to help you plead the case.