In American Metal Typefaces of the Twentieth Century (Revised Second Edition), Mac McGrew describes Vogue as:
. . .an American sans-serif type, cut by Intertype in light and bold weights early in 1930. It had been created for Conde Nast of Vogue magazine, but was reelased also to the general printing trade. It is generally quote similar to Futura, but caps are the full height of ascenders, and descenders are a bit longer; most noticeable in the original version are the very long crossbar of G and the vertical tail of Q.
It's also one of those fonts that's slipped between the cracks. Find me a foundry with a digital version of the Vogue Bold and Vogue Extra Bold, and I'll. . .I'll. . .be very thankful.