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This has nothing to do with the film and everything to do with the lens.
Turn the aperture ring on the lens to its smallest setting (largest f/number). If the lens has an aperture lock then lock it. You can adjust the aperture on the camera body the same way as on a lens without an aperture ring.
It means that the lens is not set to its smallest aperture. Turn the aperture ring on the lens to its smallest aperture (largest f/number). You can control the aperture from the camera body, the same way as on a lens without an aperture ring.
You're using a lens with an aperture ring. Turn the ring to set the aperture at its smallest opening (largest f/number) and lock it if the ring has a lock. You can control the aperture from the camera the same way as with a lens without an aperture ring, or let the camera control it.
This might be a long shot, but on the lens section of the guide shown below, it notes ,,,,
Non-G lenses will have an aperture ring on the base of the lens where it's attached to the camera. Set this this ring to the smallest aperture (largest number), usually in orange and 16, 22 or 32. There usually is a lock to keep this ring set there, since if it comes off that setting you'll get an error message (fEE) from most cameras.
Your lens is not set to the smallest aperture (highest number). Turn the camera off, rotate the aperture ring so the largest number is lined up with the mark on the top, push the aperture lock tab, and turn the camera back on. The aperture ring is the one closest to the camrea body with numbers like 4, 5.6, 8, 11 etc on it. The largest number will be 16, 22, or 32 for most lenses.
If it still doesn't work, turn off, remove & replace the lens, and recheck the aperture ring setting.
unmount and remount the lens. Make sure you have the aperture ring on the lens set at the minimum f-stop number, ie f22, f32. There should be a small tab on the lens to lock the aperture ring in that position