Daisy (Chrysanthemum leucanthemum). Herbalist Maud Grieve wrote in 1931 that in ancient times, the ox-eye
was dedicated to "Artemis, the goddess of women, considering it useful
in women's complaints". In Christian days, it was transferred to
St. Mary Magdalene and called "Maudelyn" or "Maudlin Daisy"
after her. The Scots called the flowers "gools" because they
were a plague on pastures and crop fields across Europe. Farmers with
the most gools in their wheat fields had to pay an extra tax. Mildly aromatic
like its close cousin, chamomile, ox-eye daisy has been used to treat
colic as well as stomach and cervical ulcers (National Park Service).