-Hi - They were working on it, I just walked over and asked the foreman if I could take a peek. Didn't have a camera with me, just spur of the moment. Obviously the interior had been renovated several times since 1937, They were doing new concrete block partitions, but you could see patches of older plaster and ceramic block construction on parts of the original walls. My reading of it, and it was only a quick glimpse through the door, was that there was a waiting room area in the front by the entrance door, extending across the whole building, and that it narrowed down toward the rear, possible the location for the ticket booth,& railings, and a possible entry behind that. which would have led to the former passageway to the stairs on the two platforms, which was now all walled up. Traces of an arched window, up high, bricked up, on that rear wall. It was not a large area, NYW&B surviving stations in the Bronx are also very small. More like old El stations than suburban railway stations, in terms of space. Service was intended to be frequent, and waiting time minimized. The NYW&B stations which look a bit larger, such as Third St. Mt. Vernon, rented out a lot of the interior volume as stores. The working part of the station seems very compact.