That is a lot of questions, but I can take them in order:
It seems GW has Doppler shift too. There is a GW spectrum with emission or absorption lines like optical spectrum?
Yes, GW has Doppler shift too, as they are travelling at a finite speed, but no, there are no emission or absorption lines we can detect it from. In EM radiation those are caused by the fact that light is quantized, such that certain wavelengths can be absorbed or emitted by atoms. As far as we know, gravity is not quantized, or the effect is too small to be measured. Any irregularity in the signal is then going to be continuous, and not wavelength specific. Detecting a spectra in gravitational waves is unlikely, but would strengthen the theories of quantum gravity and the graviton.
people take their masses derived seriously?
The method for the mass estimate is described well by @Rob Jeffries, but an even simpler point can be made: There are no other ways to measure their mass more accurately.
What does a 100HZ GW mean?
Hertz is the frequency, 1/s. That is the number of waves per second. 100Hz is comparable to normal sound waves.
What does the frequency stand for in the binary system?
As two objects revolve around each other, they would make two waves per orbit,resulting in a double frequency of the system's rotation.
DO you think the team win a Nobel prize only after other facilities like LISA find GW again?
This is almost certainty ending in a Nobel prize, and they do not necessarily have to wait till after the results are confirmed by other experiments. That said, verification by peer researchers is one of the core principles of science.