If it were poetry rather than prose you were dealing with, then 'enjambement' or 'enjambment' might describe what you are doing: the meaning runs over from one line to the next, as in your example the meaning runs over from one sentence to the next.
Cambridge Dictionaries Online's definition of 'enjambement' or 'enjambment':
in poetry, the continuing of a sentence from one line of a poem into the start of the next line
Cambridge Dictionaries Online's definition of 'enjambement' or 'enjambment'
The etymology of 'enjambment' on Online Etymology:
also enjambement, 1837, from French enjambement or from enjamb (c. 1600), from French enjamber "to stride over," from en- (see en- (1)) + jambe "leg" (see jamb).
the etymology of 'enjambement' or 'enjambement' on Online Etymology
The etymology of 'en- (1)':
word-forming element meaning "in; into," from French and Old French en-, from Latin in- "in, into" (see in- (2)). Typically assimilated before -p-, -b-, -m-, -l-, and -r-. Latin in- became en- in French, Spanish, Portuguese, but remained in- in Italian.
etymology of prefix 'en-' (1) on Online Etymology
The etymology of 'jamb':
side-piece of an opening of a door, window, etc., early 14c., from Old French jambe "pier, side post of a door," originally "a leg, shank" (12c.), from Late Latin gamba "leg, (horse's) hock" (see gambol).
etmology of 'jamb' on Online Etymology