It won't work.
A narrow band O2 sensor contains an electrochemical Nernst
cell that generates a voltage inversely proportional to the oxygen content of the gas in which it is immersed.
A wideband sensor contains a narrow band sensor and an electrochemical oxygen "pump" cell, and requires a microprocessor controller to function. The processor uses the output of the NB sensor to see if a sample of the exhaust gas (held in a small chamber) is rich or lean. It then adjust the voltage (level and polarity) and current to the pump cell to cause it to add or remove O2 from the sample chamber; until the NB sensor reports the sample as being stoichiometric; Lambda (λ) 1.0 or 14.7:1 AFR for gasoline.
Because the processor knows what voltage (of what polarity) and what current (for so long) was required to make the sample λ1.0 it also knows what the λ of the original sample was-and it generates a voltage output (often 0-5V) representative of the exhaust gas' original AFR.
There are wide band controllers that can output a 0-1V signal and drive a narrow band meter; the Innovate LC-1 can be programmed to do this, and there are others as well.