She may have been crowned “Portland’s funniest person,” but can she crack up Clark County?Comedian Susan Rice doesn’t usually edit her show depending on the location and the audience. “I’ve got a lot of years under my belt. My show is my show. It’s geared toward everyone,” she said. It’s even clean. Not necessarily squeaky, she said, but clean.On the other hand, the last time she stopped at the Old Liberty Theater in Ridgefield she noted a few Trump campaign signs around town and “got the pulse of the place,” she said. “I might have curtailed a few opinions. But that’s about all.”Rice, who returns to the Old Liberty at 7:30 p.m. Saturday as part of Stage Left Entertainment’s “Laughing on Last Saturday” series, grew up not far from there. She’s a Longview native who remembers sneaking down the hall as a kid to catch Jonathan Winters and other comedians cracking up audiences on “The Tonight Show.” But she still didn’t connect that to her own life, she said; when she got older, she went to drama school, moved to Portland and worked as an actress for nine years. But the writing was on the wall that whole time, she realized later.“I was always funny. I was always cast as the funny one, in every show, ever,” she said. She noted the popularity of a live, one-woman show onstage in Portland back then and started writing one of her own, she said; then she noticed a humble advertisement for a comedy open mic and went for it.“I didn’t even know what a comedy open mic meant,” she said. “I just stepped onstage and did some of my material.” That was March 1983 at the Leaky Roof Tavern. Thirty-four years later — after moving to Los Angeles and appearing on tours and television shows — she’s back in the region where she grew up, and considered a queen of comedy in the Pacific Northwest.