You may not like it but I'd suggest not using that effect.
Start by getting better audio. Maybe you need better microphones, or different settings, or a better record deck.
But, if you just have to do something to it, you're better off cleaning up bad audio in Audition in stead of PP.
Are you trying to removing hissing caused by using too much gain during recording or editing? Or are you trying to remove background noises like AC noise or cars passing etc? If it's AC noise and Cars passing then use a highpass filter instead and set it to like something around 120-160 depending on how much you need to cut out.
Depending on exactly what "noise" you are attempting to remove, the Denoiser Effect might not be the right choice, as Jim and ComputerNovice indicate.
It is designed to remove "tape hiss" basically from old analog tape recordings, something that one does not encounter THAT often any more.
For other types of background noise, this ARTICLE, plus CompterNovice's suggestion, might be helpful. Much depends on exactly WHAT the noise is, and what Audio you wish save, in the area, where the noise appears.
For background AC noise, I doubt that the Denoiser Effect will do what you want, as it works on analog tape hiss.
The linked article addresses some methods of removing, or at least attenuate the AC noise.
PS - if you can get maybe a Filter, and/or Compressor to attenuate the noise in one Clip, just Rt-click on the Audio portion of the Clip, and choose Copy. Then select the other 29, Rt-click and choose Paste Attributes.
If you use Audition, you can create a Preset, to be used with each Clip, or you can Export a PCM/WAV for all of the individual Clips (make sure that all edits have been done first), work on that in Audition, Import it, and replace the individual Clips with that edited output file.