I'm not sure if the other 736 Quileutes go along with the idea of a wolf's leading them. Perhaps they don't know about it.
What if a non-wolf dares to challenge the alpha wolf for election to the tribal council? Does the wolf pack intimate the non-wolf, hunt him down, and force him to withdraw from the race? Or what, exactly?
How does being a wolf qualify the Quileute leader to deal with the complex issues of running a government, operating businesses, negotiating with state and federal authorities, etc.?
Oddly, three of the five council members at present, including chairperson Carol Hatch, are women. Do the wolves know about this? What are they doing to ensure their leadership role? Is Hatch's job or life in danger? Has she been hearing scratching noises or growls outside her door at night?
I could go on, but I trust you get the idea. It's a stereotype that a tribe is such a simple entity--perhaps like a Boy Scout troop--that the strongest or bravest "wolf" could lead it. Actually, Quileute voters probably favor the same qualities as everyone else in their leaders: intelligence, education, experience, short-term plans, a long-term vision, etc.
Below: Non-wolves threaten the wolves' control of the Quileute Nation.