I don't know if you are measuring in C or F. A back of napkin calculation tells me that -200 F is about -128 C, so I'll focus on about this range.
You won't find those temperatures naturally anywhere on Earth unless you go to very high altitudes. Even so, I know of one case of a guy who stuck outside a commercial airplane at 23,000 feet up in the air (British Airways Flight 5390, if you're curious), and the temperature he was exposed to was around -20 C (-4 F). So to get to an altitude where your temperature would match what's in the question, the vacuum would probably a greater hazard than the cold.
So how do we get -100C? Use some liquefied gas such as helium or nitrogen (they actually liquefy at much lower temperatures). Some piping and ingenuity will get you any temperature you desire between -196 C (~320 F) and room temp.
Seeing as people are stupid and suicidal, there are people who ingest really cold stuff. I myself have indulged in ice cream that came out of a bucket of liquid nitrogen (had to wait before I could eat it, mind you, but still thought my teeth were going to shatter). This was in a restaurant.
However stupid I may be, there is always plenty of people to one up me. On the other side of the Atlantic a girl drank actual liquid nitrogen at a bar, which led to her stomach being messed up. Which might actually answer your question - while her stomach had to have been removed, apparently her tongue, teeth, cheeks and throat are alright - as there is no mention of damage to them at in this article or any other sources in the internet. The drink should spent just a handful of seconds in her mouth, and didn't cause discomfort enough to keep her from swallowing. Cold smoke even came back up (not as cold as it was when getting in, I figure) and her mouth and nose seemed to be fine.
So one second at those temperatures should cause some discomfort, but not enough to cause harm.