Crime novelist Denise Mina told Writing Magazine, "I really think if you are taking a reader to somewhere they've never been before you have to make the reader think about things in a new way. You have to have a narrative arc and a central pacing which can often be achieved by chopping up the chapters in the right way. You don't answer the question and finish the chapter, you pose the question and finish the chapter."
In other words, you end the chapter just at the point at which the reader is eager to know what happened next.
Often the next chapter starts at a different location or a different time, so that the question isn't answered right away. However, you don't want to go too much further without giving at least a hint of the answer or the reader may lose interest.
This ability to manage the plot in a way that keeps the reader turning the pages is more important than your literary style--at least in terms of selling books if not in terms of winning awards. One of the best practitioners of this skill is Mary Higgins Clark. Here's one of her typical sentence, from I've Got You Under My Skin:
"Thirty-six years old, with shoulder-length hair the color of honey, hazel eyes more green than brown, a slim build, and classic features untouched by make-up, Laurie was the kind of woman people turned to take a second look at when she passed by."
One more: "Behind the dark glasses, bright blue eyes glittered, and the skater laughed aloud." Don't people generally laugh aloud?
However, she does know how to keep a story moving forward at a good clip and how to keep you turning the pages. For that alone it may be worth your time to read one or two of her books to see how she does it. I'd recommend one of her early books, like Where are the Children?
You may find it useful to make a list of the various end of chapter devices, like the appearance of an unexpected danger, the revelation of an important piece of information the protagonist doesn't know, and a different (ominous) perspective on something that seemed harmless. Without copying any specifics you can use these in crafting your own chapter endings.