When there is more salt in in the water will the water move in or out of the cell?
Based on the information provided it is impossible to determine. You are asking a question related to osmosis which is the diffusion of water. In this case it is the diffusion of water through a semi-permeable membrane -- the cell membrane.
Osmosis, like any other type of passive transport mechanism, works because of concentration differences between two substances. Passive transport says that substances will move in a direction from high concentration amounts to lower concentration amounts. In the case of your question, there must be a concentration difference between the water inside the cell and outside the cell. The problem is that the question doesn't state which side of the cell membrane has a HIGHER concentration of water. Inside or outside?
Let's say that inside the cell is 85% pure water and 15% salt. Place that cell in a beaker of water that has the SAME concentration amounts and osmosis will not cause a net change in water concentrations. This is called an isotonic solution.
If you took that same cell and placed it in a beaker with 90% pure water and 10% salt, then water will move INTO the cell, because there is a higher concentration of water outside the cell. This will cause the cell to swell up and is called a hypotonic solution.
If you took that same cell and placed it in a beaker with 80% pure water and 20% salt, then water will move OUT of the cell, because there is a higher concentration of water inside the cell. This will cause the cell to shrivel and is called a hypotonic solution.