Measles is considered pretty communicable, at a rate of 1.2.
Ebola is a 1.7.
I did manage to find some metrics for disease transmission. There are a variety, but the primary one is R0, the "basic reproduction number". Measles is one of the most communicable diseases, with an R0 of between 12 and 18. Ebola is one of the least communicable diseases, with an R0 between 1 and 2.
Here's a link: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/B...
It's Wikipdedia, but contains links to its sources, which are WHO and CDC for the measles number and an international research study published in September for Ebola. The latter suggests that if just half of the Ebola cases could be avoided, the R0 would drop below 1, causing the disease to die out. That means Ebola is so hard to transmit that it's just barely able to continue.
In contrast, Measles is so communicative that it's expected that 90% of the people who come into contact with an infected person will get it.
You're so wrong and so backwards here, it's not even funny.