Ox-Eye, the Great White, Greater Daisy, Moox-flower, Corn Marigold, or Daisy Goldins ; Chrysanthemum Leucan-themum, L. an indigenous plant, growing in dry meadows, pastures, and on walls : it flowers in the months of June and July.

The young leaves of this vegetable may be eaten in salads.- Horses, sheep, and goats relish this plant; but it is refused by cows and swine.

Bradley recommends the culture of this elegant flower, by dividing the roots, and planting them on the largest borders of gardens, three inches deep; as it grows quickly in any soil, but must be watered as soon as planted.

DioscoRides assures us, that the leaves of the great white ox-eye, when bruised, afford a good application to cold schirrous tumors ; and that a decoction of them, if taken by persons subject to the jaundice, immediately after coming from the tepid bath, will tend to restore their natural colour:- we have had no experience of its medicinal effects.