Question 1) What’s the need for a Class in a dynamic language? Why the language is designed that way to use a class as some kind of “template” instead of do it the prototype-way and just use a object?
The very first OO language (even though it wasn't called "OO"), Simula, didn't have inheritance. Inheritance was added in Simula-67, and it was based on classes.
Around the same time, Alan Kay started working on his idea of a new programming paradigm, which he later named "Object-Orientation". He really liked inheritance and wanted to have it in his language, but he also really disliked classes. However, he couldn't come up with a way to have inheritance without classes, and so he decided that he disliked classes more than he liked inheritance and designed the first version of Smalltalk, Smalltalk-72 without classes and thus without inheritance.
A couple of months later, Dan Ingalls came up with a design of classes, where the classes themselves were objects, namely instances of metaclasses. Alan Kay found this design slightly less appaling than the older ones, so Smalltalk-74 was designed with classes and with inheritance based on classes.
After Smalltalk-74, Alan Kay felt that Smalltalk was moving in the wrong direction and didn't actually represent what OO was all about, and he proposed that the team abandon Smalltalk and started fresh, but he was outvoted. Thus followed Smalltalk-76, Smalltalk-80 (the first version of Smalltalk to be released to researchers), and finally Smalltalk-80 V2.0 (the first version to be released commercially, and the version which became the basis for ANSI Smalltalk).
Since Simula-67 and Smalltalk-80 are considered the grandparents of all OO languages, almost all languages that followed, blindly copied the design of classes and inheritance based on classes. A couple of years later, when other ideas like inheritance based on mixins instead of classes, and delegation based on objects instead of inheritance based on classes surfaced, class-based inheritance had already become too entrenched.
Interestingly enough, Alan Kay's current language is based on prototype delegation.