My experience with calling them through woven wire (that's what we Wyoming cattle ranchers call those types of fence) is that they will come, and I am sure they could jump it if they were really ambitious, but IME they will follow the fence until they find a hole that's been dug under it and then come through that.
This is what makes snaring them under such fences so effective......especially if said fence borders a high prey population like a prarie dog town as an example.
In my opinion, the person who sets a snare on such fence should have the permission of parties on Both sides
of said fence, but I don't know that is actually a law.
Back to calling them across that fence. IME, it takes longer than expected for them to get to the gun, because they don't necessarily come in on a strait line. They may follow the fence for a 1/4 to 1/2 mile to find a crossing and then
come toward the call from a different direction than last spotted or heard.
Watch both directions and be patient. Set up 200-300 yds from said fence if possible in open country, to reduce the odds of them coming in from behind you.