This has nothing to do with Hemingway’s novel, though it will appear again at the end.
There used to be a railway station called Ghanta, on the narrow gauge line from Champaner Road to Pani Mines in Gujarat:
This picture is probably from before the 1980s, before the bell tolled for this and many other narrow gauge lines (mainly in Gujarat). Many other lines such as the Satpura network had enough traffic to justify conversion.
The village of Ghanta appears to be in Vadodara district, but is too obscure to appear in Google Maps.
Here is an extract from the 1944 Bradshaw:
As you can see, our station was served by only one pair of trains daily. The timetables of the 1970s were similar.
Champaner Road is on the Mumbai-Delhi main line, between Vadodara and Godhra. No important train stops there now.
It has nothing to do with the Champaner of Lagaan, which was shot at a place in Kutch district.
And the Ghanta has become symbolic of other things in India, such as this:
which may have been inspired by the Razzie awards of Hollywood.
Footnote: the title of Hemingway’s novel is from a poem by the 17th-century poet John Donne. Many of us would have come across this poem in school or college: