It sounds like what you have is a Yellow Round Zucchini F2, potentially crossed with something your neighbors grew.
If they came from Yellow Round Zucchini F1 seeds, as you said, they're not another variety you'll find anywhere else. It's your own unique unstabilized breed.
Contrary to what sometimes seems to be a popular belief, hybrids never revert entirely to either of the F1's parent varieties exactly as the parent variety was. They may, however, have any number of traits from that ancestor variety, and look /taste practically the same, but they are still different genetically, and not the same variety.
Although it's probably not the case, you could alternatively have a mutant. Either way, what the variety is called is up to you. You can name it (but don't expect it to breed true or ever see it exactly as it was this year again, even if you grow more of those F2 seeds, since each F2 seed is different). However, that doesn't mean they're that different. You could probably find similar ones (but you shouldn't name them the same thing if the old name is still in use for the other F2 anywhere).
You could work to stabilize the breed, which would take a number of generations. The finished product could be pretty similar (but it would be different, of course, since it would breed true), although chances are there'll be some noticeable differences, however similar it is.
As for how to use it, I'd experiment. Onions, peppers, hot peppers, salt, cheese, mushrooms, vinegar, oregano, and butter are some ingredients I find go well with squash generally (for savory dishes). I don't recommend garlic with squash, personally, as to me it gives it a weird taste, but some people like it (although if you must use garlic, I recommend cooking it separately and mingling it into the squash after you cook the squash rather than while you're cooking it; this seems to get rid of that unpleasant chemical taste, for the most part). I do like garlic with other stuff besides squash.
Squash have some properties in common with potatoes (e.g. starch). So, experimenting in similar ways might help. I do like garlic with potatoes, though.
A lot of people like to stuff their squash or turn it into zucchini bread. I'm sure you could do that here.
Some people make soups or stir fry (summer squash is popular in stir fry).
It's probably not a pie squash, but pies are popular with squash.
I sometimes like to make a squash salsa with squash as the base instead of tomatoes (although I prefer a non-bitter, sweet, pie squash for that like the Long Island Cheese Pumpkin). I add some very un-salsa-like ingredients to it (like mushrooms, cheese, and oregano), but it still tastes like a salsa. It's cooked (not a raw salsa).
Pickling is something you could do. You could lacto-ferment it or do it the vinegar way (or both). I would probably add vinegar to it (for extra flavor and preservation time) and lacto-ferment it.