Upon launch, or upon clicking the Sample button, the Color module samples whatever mask is set (note also that the set mask also ensures the Color module only applies any changes to the masked-in pixels!) and sets the Red, Green and Blue bias settings accordingly.
We can use this same behaviour to sample larger parts of the image that we know should be white. This method mostly exploits the fact that stars come in all sorts of sizes and temperatures (and thus colours!) and that this distribution is completely random. Therefore if we sample a large enough population, we should find the average star to be somewhere in the middle. Our sun is a very average star and is the white balance that we're after. Therefore, if we sample a large enough number of pixels containing a large enough number of stars, we should find a good colour balance.
We can accomplish that in two ways; we either sample all stars (but only stars!) in a wide enough field, or we sample a whole galaxy that happens to be in the image (note that the galaxy must be of a certain type to be a good candidate and be reasonably close - preferably a barred spiral galaxy much like our own Milkyway).
Whichever you choose, we need to create a mask, so we launch the Mask editor. Here we can use the Auto feature to select a suitable selection of stars, or we can us the Flood Fill Brighter or Lassoo tool to select a galaxy. Once selected, return to the Color module and click Sample. StarTools will now determine the correct Red, Green and Blue bias to match the white reference pixels in the mask so that they come out neutral.
To apply the new colour balance to the whole image, launch the Mask editor once more and click Clear, then click Invert to select the whole image. Upon return to the Color module, the whole image will now be balanced by the Red, Green and Blue bias values we determined earlier with just the white reference pixels selected.
You can convert everything you see to a format you find convenient. Give it a try!