too many bikes from 1967 10s (5x2)Frejus to a Sumitomo Ti/Chorus aluminum 10s (10x2), plus one non-susp mtn bike I use as my commuter
Don't know these specific hubs, but usually it's one or two ways. Some have shoulders on the exles, so tapping the end of the axle with a plastic faced hammer (or steel hammer with a block of wood in between) will drive out the opposide bearing. Then you can reverse the process for the first.
Others don't have a shoulder and the axle is tapped and driven all the way across with a punch. Then an expanding punch similar to what's used for removing headset cups is slid in and used to drive out the bearings.
These tools are hard to find these days, but you can make your own by finding a steel or brass bar just under the ID of the bearings. Saw a 1' slot up one end, as if to split it the long way. Feed it through then tap a screwdriver into the split to wedge it open, and then you can tap the bearing out from the other side. (you're tapping toward the screwdriver)