Or compost them or trash them.
One of the first thing you need to learn is the difference between annuals and perennials. Annuals are plants that are genetically programmed to sprout, grow, bloom, set seed, and die all in one growing season. Then in nature, their seeds would rest in the ground over the winter and sprout the next spring. So they may come back from seed (called self-seeding), but the original plant died at the end of the season or when it had finished setting seed. Tomatoes and basil are both annuals. And neither of them self-seeds very much for me. Since I compost everything, I often get volunteer tomato plants where I put my compost down. Basil doesn't even do that.
Perennials are long lived plants (some longer than others, there are short-lived perennials like delphinium that are usually done after a few seasons and long-lived ones like peonies that may keep coming back for fifty years or more). In cold winter areas, the perennials usually die back to the ground, maybe leaving some basal leaves at ground level. Then in spring they automatically come back from the roots and send up new stems. Your daisies might be perennial.
After you pull the dead stuff out of your containers, you will need to fill them back up with fresh potting soil. Best wishes starting your 2017 garden!