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This is not an extensive salumeria by any means, but the salumi are prepared and served in ideal fashion: sliced paper-thin and delicately mounded upon wooden cheese boards. The selection encompasses two types of prosciutto (di Parma and San Daniele) along with mortadella, bresaola, guanciale, salame, cacciatorino, cotto al tartufo, and speck. Fresh bread from Spuntino Bakery comes alongside. Wine traditionally completes the salumeria trifecta of cold cuts and bread, and the mostly Italian-sourced list starts with a $20-per-bottle category and continues with $5 increases up to $50-plus. Yet salumi isn't the only draw: The regional Italian dishes of chef Angelo Masarin are authentic and quite tasty. Bottarga shaved on Gragnano spaghetti, rigatoni Amatriciani with guanciale, and lasagna with homemade spinach noodles and Bolognese sauce are all superb. Bacalao with polenta and porchetta are among other main courses. For dessert, try a soft, homemade almond cake with vanilla ice cream. Portions are modest, and so are prices. A small salumi platter is $14, soup is $5, salads are $7 to $8, pastas $13 to $15, and entrées $16 to $20. Indeed, Salumeria 104 is rather modest in its scope as well. It aims to provide a limited array of charcuterie with affordable regional Italian foods and wines in a setting that invites dropping by for a casual drink and snack. It succeeds on all of those fronts.