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I made a call for you yesterday.
You should make/give a call before you come here.
I gave a call to him this morning.

Please correct my sentences.
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Gary:
I'm not sure what you are trying to say
1) I made a call for you yesterday. >> It means that you could not make a call to someone else, so I called the person you wanted to call on your behalf. It does not mean that I called you yesterday.
2) You should make/give a call before you come here.>> It means that you should call somebody (not necessarily me ) before you come. Maybe you mean to say:

Give me a call before you come. / Please call before you come.

3) I gave a call to him this morning.>>> better: I gave him a call this morning. (the indirect object is most often used directly after "give")
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User_garyI made a call for you yesterday. I called you yesterday. You might say, I left a call for you on your answering machine, but not I made a call for you. I don't think we use second person much with "made a call" I made a call to my grandmother.
You should make/give a call before you come here. These are casual. You should give us a call before you come here. Call before you come.

I gave a call to him this morning. This is common. I gave him a call this morning is more common.
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I made a call.

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