For those who aren't sure what we speak of, here's the station in it's heyday, as per Arrt's Archives: https://www.arrts-arrchives.com/sthosp2.html
Scroll down to see the station in it's prime. The concrete base and the shelter still stand, along with some barely seen rotting ties, about 50 meters from the road. It's surrounded by jack pine and scrub oak taller that the shelter, and take care if you go trespassing (yes it's marked) as it's also frequented by homeless.
It's a state facility, somewhere there has to be a contract, etc. specifying what work is going on. If you can't find a state contract/bid request, then dive into the state EPA. Anything in that area must have a review done with either a FONSI (finding of no significant impact) to something else before any work can be done. This is what saved the neighboring parcel (Edgewood) from getting developed, a obscure plant and a salamander IIRC.
Mirrodie - It's amazing that station is intact as it is. A Long Island institution is how destructive the termites are here, and yet that wooden shelter is still largely intact all this time, despite being in a wooded area, neglected for decades. They must have totally soaked that lumber in both arsenic and creosote before using it. Unless that parcel is moved to private ownership, I doubt the state will do anything to it, ever. Look at what they did with the old Edgewood Hospital facility, which nothing was saved. https://youtu.be/P06YhM1KAaU
If they aren't saving anything from there, I highly doubt they'll give a hoot about a RR shelter abandoned long before any of us were born