I honestly can't help you much based on these photos - beyond a "best educated guess".
My educated guess is that you have an antique Wendt "Blue Seal" pool table (see below for photos).
Trim and finished look is a big part of identifying antique pool tables as so many manufacturers copied each other's styles, etc. so again, it's hard to tell for sure from the photos you posted. Also, there are so many "Frankenstein pool tables" from this era as well. Folks cobbling together a working pool table from parts off of two or more broken pool tables (and simply adding in a "home-grown" ball return was common as well).
However, as noted above, I agree with your assessment that it's a Wendt pool table. I don't think it is a Brunswick Balke Collender pool table.
Brunswick often numbered their pieces with numbers that looked more like they were stenciled on (vs. stamped into the wood), though they also stamped numbers during certain eras.
What leads me the most toward the Wendt Mission-Style "Blue Seal" pool table is the the leg style (with those "bracket-like" pieces which connect to the side of the leg and the underside of the frame) is very similar to other Wendt billiard tables of the era.
Also, I've seen other Wendt pool table models on which the leg's veneer finish had splintered off just as the one has in your photo:
Here's the Wendt catalog page for the Blue Seal pool table. Note the identical leg trim, and identical-looking pattern of the protruding wood supports:
There were a few different version of this model, one which featured a spiked tenon motif near the top of the legs:
Also to note from a reputable antique pool table restoration firm:
The “Blue Seal”, with its corbels and archways between legs, is a variation in the style of the BBC "St. Bernard”. Compared with the “St. Bernard”, it is a bit understated and may be preferable to some for that reason. It must have been a popular model, manufactured for some time, as we have seen several small variations in details such as the pocket irons, rail blinds and decorative trim among individual tables.
Wendt Billiards was one of the last standing competitors to Brunswick’s domination of the industry and produced tables for many smaller regional companies to market under their own labels. You will see Wendt pool tables popping up in catalogs like the G.H. Jenkinson Company of Sioux City, Iowa and this also explains the Minn Company of Milwaukee nameplate in the table shown here.
Here's a restored version of the Wendt Blue Seal as described above:
Hope this info is helpful!