I don't consider the question to be low-quality. But it does lack a source, it does lack evidence of research. So, quickly, here is what I might have posted if I had been a newcomer
Can you say me where the nearest inn is situated?
Is this really something that would be asked by a native English speaker? I read it in a cartoon from the 1990s where a tourist (apparently native English, but possibly not) says that exact phrase to a couple of Swedish peasants standing by their road.
I searched on Google the expression "Can you say me" and it did not come up empty-handed. Here are a few examples
Please, can you say me what is the present situation of the renovation construction here?
Hello, can you say me if the cottage rooms are ronovated [sic]?
Hello, can you say me what is the difference between standard and deluxe roms.
Yet online I found evidence which suggested “say me” is ungrammatical but they didn't explain why.
Tell is usually followed immediately by a person. Said is not:
He told me where to go. (NOT He said me...)
and elsewhere native speakers explained: "Tell me ..." is natural.
Is it possible that in the past English native speakers said "say me" but then it fell out of fashion? Why didn't the tourist ask the Swedish villagers
Can you tell me where the nearest inn is situated?