A total of 92 "Occupy Wall Street" protesters were arrested early Sunday morning and Saturday as the movement filled New York City's Times Square, Fox News confirms.
Fourteen demonstrators sitting in the fountain in Washington Square Park were arrested early Sunday morning without further incident for violating the park's midnight curfew.
All others had left the park after being notified by police that they were subject to arrest if they remained past the curfew.
The confrontations Saturday began after a smaller group had broken off from an orderly procession of hundreds of protesters from Zuccotti Park to Washington Square Park earlier that morning.
The smaller group left Washington Square and headed to LaGuardia Place where 24 were arrested for criminal trespass after refusing to leave a Citibank at the manager's request, New York City Police Department Deputy Commissioner Paul Browne tells FoxNews.com.
The largest arrest was made after a "large disorderly" group was told to disperse three times and failed to do so, resulting in 42 arrests, Browne said.
Cops wearing riot gear stood guard around barricades near 6 p.m.
FoxNews.com has also learned that three officers were sent to a hospital after sustaining injuries Saturday.
Thousands of demonstrators turned out to protest corporate greed Saturday night, mixing with gawkers, Broadway showgoers, tourists and police to create a chaotic scene in the midst of Manhattan.
"Banks got bailed out, we got sold out!" protesters chanted from within police barricades. Police, some in riot gear and mounted on horses, tried to push them out of the square and onto the sidewalks in an attempt to funnel the crowds away.
Sandy Peterson of Salt Lake City, who was in Times Square after seeing "The Book of Mormon" musical on Broadway, got caught up in the disorder.
"We're getting out of here before this gets ugly," she said.
Sandra Fox, 69, of Baton Rouge, La., stood, confused, on 46th Street with a ticket for "Anything Goes" in her hand as riot police pushed a knot of about 200 shouting protesters toward her.
"I think it's horrible what they're doing," she said of the protesters. "These people need to go get jobs."
Earlier in the day, demonstrators paraded to a Chase bank branch, banging drums, blowing horns and carrying signs decrying corporate greed.
A few protesters went inside the bank to close their accounts, but the group didn't stop other customers from getting inside or seek to blockade the business.
Police told the marchers to stay on the sidewalk, and the demonstration appeared to be fairly orderly as it wound through downtown streets.
Among the demonstrators in New York withdrawing their money from Chase was Lily Paulina, 29, an organizer with the United Auto Workers union who lives in Brooklyn. She said she was taking her money out because she was upset that JPMorgan Chase was making billions, while its customers struggled with bank fees and home foreclosures.
"Chase bank is making tons of money off of everyone ... while people in the working class are fighting just to keep a living wage in their neighborhood," she said.
Other demonstrations in the city Saturday included an anti-war march to mark the 10th anniversary of the Afghanistan War.
Among the people participating in that march was Sergio Jimenez, 25, who said he quit his job in Texas to come to New York to protest.
"These wars in Afghanistan and Iraq were all based on lies," Jimenez said. "And if we're such an intelligent country, we should figure out other ways to respond to terror, instead of with terror."
FoxNews.com's Jana Winter and The Associated Press contributed to this report.