Soviet arms negotiator Andrey Botvinnik and his American counterpart John Honeyman decide to sneak off from the stifling confines of the official Geneva negotiating talks and head for some late-summer strolls in a wooded area above town. The fresh air must have been copacetic, as the two adversaries form a bond and reach a tentative agreement. In Lee Blessing’s play “A Walk in the Woods,” the Russian is the more engaging character while the American is the more pragmatic, or less flexible one as the two reveal more and more of their personalities to each other. So, which is better, the technocrat American’s version of realpolitik, or the personable Russian’s bonhomie? DIJO Productions latest theatrical foray will, true to form, explore another play based on real and important events. “A Walk in the Woods” was inspired by the real one taken by Yuli A. Kvitsinsky and Paul Nitz in 1982, which happened to end without the breakthrough arrived at out in nature being adopted by either of their countries.