Contrary to popular belief, reading of the Miranda warning or similar information to an arrestee is not required upon arrest. It is required only prior to questioning by a detaning authority, and then again only in the US, most Commonwealth and other common law jurisdictions, and other countries where the right to legal counsel and the right against self-incrimination have been clearly established.
If the crime is serious, the usual procedure followed by police is to remove the suspect to a police station or a jail where he will be incarcerated pending a judicial bail determination or arraignment hearing. In other instances, they will issue a notice to appear specifying where a misdemeanor or infraction suspect is to appear for his arraingment.
Ordinarily only human beings can be arrested, but recent and somewhat controversial changes to criminal codes have allowed for the arrest not only of the usual "contraband, evidence, fruits, and instrumentalities" of crime, but also of inanimate objects such as money, automobiles, houses, and other personal property under asset forfeiture.
See also: Arrest warrant