Focusing on this part of the question:
I mean what is strange is that they say the type of the frame is : Steel Cr-Mo 4130/525/725/Tube Reynolds Columbus.
What does it means to put at least 3 kind of steels and one of the best two manufacturers of frame in the world (Reynolds and Comlombus) ? (they made a mistake writing Columbus ... but I don't know if it's because of poor translation) Is it serious ?
My understanding is that in custom frames, it's not uncommon to mix tubesets. For example, a builder might choose different individual tubes from different manufacturers to get the mix of tubing diameters they want. Or some individual builders or factories might want to down-spec, say, the seat and chain stays to reduce costs. So, that bit by itself maybe should not raise alarms.
Otherwise, as already discussed, I would be wary of buying items consumer-direct from Ali Express. If the frame isn't as described, it may be difficult or impossible to address the issue. Even if the seller were honest, the return shipping might make it impractical. A lot of brands source their frames or components from mainland China or Taiwan, or contract with factories there to build their frames or components. The thing is, they would need to put in some work to find reliable partners. And they are usually in your country (or at least a major Western country like the US) and covered by your country's business and consumer protection laws. So, if any QC issues arose, you could at least deal with them in the same country and you often have both parties at least fluent in some common language like English.
There are some exceptions. There are several consumer-direct carbon rim manufacturers based in mainland China that I'd trust. I don't believe they sell on Ali Express, or at least not exclusively. Some wheelbuilders I interact with on internet forums have used their rims, and because they are able to inspect multiple items, I would trust their assessment of the rim quality (e.g. they can see how many rims arrive flat or out of round, they can make an overall assessment of how well the rim behaved during building, they can weigh the rims, they can report if they knew of any failures during riding, etc). I don't currently know of any individual framebuilders I'd trust, but some people are willing to buy carbon frames from the major open mould factories. You would need to be able and willing to do some research if you went this route. The bottom line is that if it's a party you don't know or you don't have attested reports about on Ali Express, which is a pretty anonymous distribution system, I'd hesitate to buy a frame sight unseen.
Added later to think specifically on the issue of counterfeit items: There are many ways to misrepresent a bicycle or component that don't necessarily involve counterfeiting the whole frame outright. If you Google, you will find several reports of counterfeit Pinarello frames - there are probably other frame models involved, but this one springs to mind, and these are frames from low-quality factories that either falsely have the Pinarello logo stamped on them. Cyclingtips recently had a story on fake Mavic carbon wheels. If you dig through the comments on this Cyclingtips feature of a custom steel frame, you'll find an exchange where the (otherwise very knowledgeable) owner gets asked by Ritchey to send in the seatpost, because it's fake. (The owner got it at a local bike swap meet.)
Alternatively, you may find some frames that do not have Pinarello logos, but that may be represented as coming from the same factory as Pinarello. These might be open mould frames - in industry parlance, that's when a factory creates several carbon frame designs, and sells them to buyers. This is totally legal and quite common. The buyers will apply their own branding to the bikes and handle quality control. An identical or similar process does apply to carbon and aluminum rims, as well as hubs. That's still misrepresentation.
I haven't heard of anyone buying steel frames from mainland China only for them to be misrepresented. The market for steel frames tends to be smaller than carbon. Originally, I wouldn't have thought that someone could bother to outright counterfeit steel tubes and try to swindle buyers, because the market is small and the profit margins would be smaller. However, a seller could represent the frame as containing, for example, 725 tubes, but instead they might use low-end tubes. An end user would not have the means to detect this. This mechanism of misrepresentation is probably more likely than you getting outright counterfeit steel tubes, but I guess anything is possible, because direct to consumer sales are kind of like the Wild West.
Speaking of which, I don't intend this post as a criticism of mainland China in particular. It's just that right now, this is where a lot of low-cost manufacturing is done. In different contexts, people of any nationality or ethnicity would do things like this - as evidenced by the United States origins of the phrase.