You can commercially use a logo based on any font however you like - a font license only covers how the font file can be used, it doesn't (and cannot) tell you what you can do with artworks (such as logos) which are generated from that font.
(Therefore, "non-commercial" clauses on font licenses don't refer to commercial use of the logos you generate with the font, but to the font file itself - or derivatives of it. You cannot commercially distribute - ie sell - a font with a "non-commercial license" - but if the license allows, you may still be able to share the font file for free).
The exception to this, and this is where confusion tends to arise, is in situations where you are distributing an embedded version of the font file, such as if you embed the font in a PDF/postscript or on a website as a web font. In those situations, the font license does apply, because you are actually distributing (a modified version of) the font file.
But if you are simply distributing a raster or vector image that was generated using a font, the font's license doesn't apply to what you can do with that image.