We know what conservative is( the philosophy of freedom or liberty from government) and we know it came from( our Founders), but does anyone know that about liberalism?
First of all you're wrong about all of that.
America's Founders were to a man all radicals and traitors, who not only acknowledged they were in the eyes of England but occasionally acknowledged themselves as such. They were anything but "conservative." The Tories were the conservative ones, American colonists who thought it best to remain part of England: don't rock the boat; hold tradition dear; maintain the status quo; serve or at least acquiesce one's obedience the established authority: and these are the pillars of conservatism. And most of the Fouders, revolutionaries and radicals though they all were, wanted to remain part of England too. The American Revolution didn't become about splitting away from England until after the war started; it began
as an effort to compel the Crown to permit colonial representation in Parliament, to win seats in the Houses of Lords and Commons - an effort which the Crown spurned, so opening itself to the charge of tyranny. When the war ended and the colonies suddenly found themselves on their own, most of the common people were dismayed and horrified; and many of the Founders themselves were at a loss for what to do. At the end of the Revolutionary War the Founders were left with no central government, 13 different currencies at 13 different exchange rates, no colony that was not close to bankruptcy, debilitating inflation everywhere, and a huge war-debt not only to France but also to the soldiers of the Continental Army which had been only sporadically and poorly paid throughout the War. The installation of the Articles of the Confederation as the first US government did next to nothing to alleviate any of these problems since the Articles gave the new states autonomy within their own borders, and the states which came through the War in anything close to decent financial shape refused to impoverish themselves further by shouldering the debts owed to the Continental Army, and to France and America's other mercenary allies. (Had the French Revolution not broken out when it did, it's very likely the French Crown would have gone to war with the US to recoup its considerable financial losses - and, already crippled by debt, the depletion of resources, and with its former soldiers smarting from debts still owed to them
by the country they fought for, France would likely have annexed the new American states in whole or part as its own territory.)
And so the Founders met semi-secretly in Philadelphia (actually stipulating their meetings must take place on the 2nd floor of what later became known as Independence Hall, so that passersby in the street couldn't hear their treasonous deliberations) to hammer out the form of the Constitution which would take partial power away
from the states which had already proved over a decade since the ending of the War, that they could not be trusted on their own to act responsibly or cooperatively, and concentrate federal power in a central government patterned after Parliament, with the House of Representatives and the Senate analogous to the Houses of Commons and Lords, respectively. And the wielder of Executive power would be our President - and recall that many wanted Washington, the first President, installed as our King
instead. So even as radical as the founders were politically, they could barely separate themselves from the idea of kingship, and could not abandon the parliamentary form of legislative government at all. What they did that was new was create, in effect, and elective kingship with very limited powers, directly defined by law. The separation and dynamic balancing of the Legislative, Executive and Judiacial branches of government was also new, as was the injunction removing the church from the state and declaring the two separate and distinct entities. (To this day the Monarch of England remains the titular head of the Church of England with at least theoretical authority within that body, and likewise the Monarchy remains at least theoretically under the theological dominion of the Church.) But the fact remains that America's Founders were traitors not once but twice: the first time against the Crown, and the second time when they plotted to publicly undermine (which was the purpose of The Federalist Papers
) and then finally overthrow the political authority of the Articles of Confederation - which was in fact the legal government of the United States of America at that time.
These are not the actions of "conservatives" by any stretch of the imagination.