The difference of opinion comes from Latin where the "indirect object" was marked by a case ending. I think it is simpler to separate an indirect object from a prepositional phrase. Then one can say that some verbs do not take an indirect object. If you accept that, then some verbs are intransitive (take no object), some are monotransitive (take only a direct object), and others are ditransitive (can take a direct and an indirect object, but the indirect object is optional).
In your examples, the verbs are monotransitive. You might be able to find a list if you Google "monotransitive verbs". But be careful; some verbs that are monotransitive in one use can be ditransitive in other uses.
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