She runs downstairs and opens the front door, only to run into Dewey, the Sheriff's deputy.
Dewey then has Billy arrested and they all head to the Police Station.
A shocked Casey then hurries to turn the patio lights on, and finds Steve has been disemboweled.
The caller promises Casey another round, but Casey instead refuses answer the question.
The party soon takes a turn for the worse afterwards as Tatum goes down to the garage to get beer, only to be cornered by the killer, who slashes her left arm as, she attempts to escape.
Spotting an opportunity to get out through the pet flap in the automatic garage door, she tries to escape, but the killer stops her short by turning the door on, sending her to the top and crushing her neck.
Scream (Originally titled "Scary Movie") is a 1996 horror film directed by Wes Craven and written by Kevin Williamson.
The film revitalized the slasher film genre in the mid 1990s, similar to the impact Halloween (1978) had on the late 1970s film, by using a standard concept with a tongue-in-cheek approach that combined straightforward scares with dialogue, that satirized slasher film conventions.
Not impressed, the caller then asks her a trick question: "Who is the killer in Friday the 13th? Casey quickly answers saying the killer is Jason Voorhees, only to be proven wrong, Jason's mother, Pamela Voorhees, was the film's first killer. The caller then tells Casey that she's earned a bonus question but she has just ended her boyfriend's life.
The school principal is then killed while still inside the school when he was distracted.
Meanwhile, in the local video store, Stu Macher and Randy Meeks are discussing the killer's identity with Randy openly stating that Billy could be the killer, albeit having a stupid motive with wanting to kill his girlfriend.
Instructing his wife to go to the neighbors' house, Casey's father is guided outside by her frantic screaming, as they spot a gutted Casey hanging from a tree in the back garden.
The movie then cuts to Sidney Prescott, who is attempting to cope with the anniversary of her mother's brutal rape and murder.