The melody (right hand) should be played in time. Don't shift it to try to match something temporally funky in the accompaniment (left hand).
The broken chords should be played so that the last note of the chord occurs in time with the melody. The lower notes should come just ahead of the beat. The reason for this is that the higher notes in the chord will always be more present in the listeners ear. This is true in generally any context--if you put notes of equal volume (and similar timbre) in a chord structure, the ear is going to hear the highest-pitched one the most clearly (until you get beyond the range of human hearing, obviously). This is especially true if you play the notes in arpeggiation.
When you play the broken chord so that the top note is in time, the ear will hear the entire harmonic structure as occurring on that top note. The lower notes that came ahead of the beat will blend in to the harmony. If you do the opposite, and play the lower notes in time and the higher notes after the beat, the ear is going to hear those late higher-pitched impulses, and your playing will sound sloppy and arhythmic.
That said, the arpeggiation of these first chords should be VERY subtle. Listen to a few recordings and see how the professionals do it.