Some black and white films have greater dynamic range than digital, so unless you have a good sensor to start with you won't be able to get the same results. As far as for printing, unless you have a full frame sensor you won't get the same results as printing 35mm professional film, and unless you have a Hasselblad or something with a big sensor you won't get close to the results of printing 120mm film.
You can emulate dyanamic range messing with lightning and contrast settings on lightroom. People tend to shoot high ISO black and white film so it's usually grainy, you can emulate that by adding grain to your pictures, or using a high ISO to start with.
Why don't you just shoot film in the first place? A SLR with a nifty fifty can be less than $40 on eBay, and low ISO black and white film doesn't age very fast, you can get refrigerated expired professional film on eBay for less than a dollar a roll, and you can't tell a difference from non-expired unless it's ages old.