Yeah, I didn't think so. But now you have a known set of good coils.
Next step- Before I got too carried away sending the bike to a dealer to pay $400! to have the carbs "rebuilt", I'd do a little more investigating. You have the tank off since you checked for spark (at least you should have the tank off). Start by draining the carbs into a small cup. Look at what comes out. Does it look clean? Occasionally draining the carburetor bowls will dislodge any bits of stuff that may have ended up in there.
Check your vacuum line that goes to the petcock. Check it REAL well. Any cracks may allow it to suck air and not release the diaphragm which lets fuel through. Replace it if in doubt.
Do you have a small gas can, perhaps one with a plastic vent nipple? Hook a section of hose on the nipple and connect it to the carbs as a temporary fuel source. Other folks have had luck setting their tank on the bike backwards and hooking it back up that way. At this point, however, I'd like to avoid using the tank since we want to eliminate any source of trouble. A known clean source of fuel would be best. If you can hook up an external fuel tank, use only one of the gas lines to the carburetor and plug the other one. Doesn't matter which one- they both go to the same place. Plug the vacuum line and crank her over. Bet you'll have something.
If you still got nothin', then it's time to pull the carbs. If you are at all skilled, it's not a huge deal- worse than some other bikes, but the carbs themselves are pretty straight forward. There are bits inside that will need to be replaced but there are plenty of places on the internet to get an idea of carb cleaning. Be resourceful.
Good luck and let us know what you find. Feel free to ask questions along the way. It's why communities like this exist.