Why would you expect your toddler to be bothered?
Babies tastes develop over time - at first the are focused on sweet flavours.
What commonly happens is that the child starts to be less interested in their food, so you add in new flavours and textures over time. Doing this helps build their acceptance of tastes.
But for now, as long as your baby is getting the right balance of nutrients, you should not worry about what it tastes like.
You really should not add salt to children's meals though - this point is strongly emphasised by medical professionals. Even a small amount of salt can cause problems, so unless you live somewhere incredibly hot and local custom is to add salt to replace those lost by sweating, children just don't need it.
Some references (thanks Ida and Greg):
Some references: AAP:
Also, don’t give him foods that are heavily spiced, salted, buttered, or sweetened. These additions prevent your child from experiencing the natural taste of foods, and they may be harmful to his long-term good health
Children should become accustomed at a young age to the natural flavors of food rather than to a salty taste.
Also, UK NHS say <1g salt per day for under 1s: nhs.uk/chq/Pages/824.aspx?CategoryID=51