I guess I might as well go ahead and give my answer, it looks like, these have had their run.
No, not in my opinion. All of the original signers believed in a strong central government. They all believed that a Bill of Rights wasn't needed because it was inherent in the rights of American's and to include such a "bill" would instead limit American rights. In the end, James Madison found a clever way around this problem in his formulation of the Bill of Rights.
They all believed in a strong executive and a judiciary independent of the other two branches of the government as well as being superior to the States. The signers also believed that religion tests should not be required to hold office as well as a House that represents the people and a Senate that is more stable and represents the "aristracy", as it were. They believed in all of these things because their study of history told them it was this formulation of a government that would have the most chance of success.
These were liberals, by today's standards, and revolutionarys, so no, the signers of the Constitution and, if fact, the Constitution itself, is antithetical to all that today's set of Conservative Presidential candidates believe in and would not be supported by today's conservative movement.