Dirichlet showed that if $q$ is a prime number and $q \equiv 3 \bmod 4$ then the sum of the nonresidues of $q$ minus the sum of the quadratic residues of $q$ in the range $1, 2, …, q − 1$ is an odd multiple of $q$. What coverage of the odd numbers is given by these odd mulitiples?
It is very likely that every (positive) odd number is covered by a sum of this type.
As Robin Chapman points out, this is equivalent to asking, for a given odd number $h$, whether there exists an odd prime $q\equiv3\pmod{4}$ such that $\mathbb{Q}(\sqrt{q})$ has class number $h$. Let $N(h)$ be the number of quadratic imaginary number fields with class number $h$ (for odd $h$)  note that such a field is already necessarily of the form $\mathbb{Q}(\sqrt{q})$ for $q\equiv3\pmod{4}$ by genus theory. This rephrases your question as "Is $N(h)>0$ for all odd $h$"?
By the calculation of mark Watkins mentioned in Stoppie's answer, it is known that $N(h)>0$ for all $h\leq 100$. More importantly, $N(h)$ gets rather large  $N(1)=9$ is HeegnerStark, and this is the smallest value of $N(h)$ in this range. For instance, $N(h)>100$ for all $h>37$, and $N(99)=289$. So we'd like an assurance of some sort of a rough upward trend to guarantee that $N(h)$ does not hit zero at some point down the road. Enter Soundararajan's article "The number of imaginary quadratic number fields with a given class number", which studies asymptotics of $N(h)$. Soundararajan remarks that $N(h)$ should be on the order of $h$, and conjectures more precisely that $$ \frac{h}{\log h}\ll N(h)\ll h\log h. $$ This is accompanied by a probabilistic argument as to why this is a reasonable conjecture. I have not worked through the analysis, but it seems likely to me that if one's only goal was to prove that $N(h)>0$ for all $h$ (a lower bound was not a goal of the paper), this heuristic argument could be made sufficiently rigorous, especially when combined with the data for $h<100$ above, to rule out pathologies for small inputs.
These odd multiples are (save for $q=3$) the class numbers $h_{q}$ of the fields $\mathbb{Q}(\sqrt{q})$. (This follows from the analytic class number formula,)
By the BrauerSiegel theorem, $\log h_{q}\sim\log\sqrt{q}$. From this it looks plausible that all possible odd $h$ could occur. I'm not aware of any proof that this is the case (nor of any potential counterexample).

$\begingroup$ Is every natural number $h$ the class number of a complex quadratic field? This does seem very plausible, but I'm not aware of any existing conjecture. It's not mentioned in Narkiewicz' "Elementary and Analytic Theory of Algebraic Numbers", which is quite detailed on open problems. What's the largest $h$ for which this is still open? (I know only that $h\ge 100$.) $\endgroup$– StoppleOct 5 '10 at 21:36

$\begingroup$ Do the CohenLenstra heuristics imply anything about the natural numbers that show up as class numbers of complex quadratic fields? $\endgroup$ Oct 5 '10 at 23:43

1$\begingroup$ @Gerry: I don't think so. The CL heuristics predict statements about pranks of class groups, so I think you'd have a hard time getting CL to predict that a class number was exactly a given natural number. $\endgroup$ Oct 6 '10 at 1:00

$\begingroup$ CohenLenstra predicts that class numbers are more likely to be divisible by small primes then random numbers. Also genus tells us that class numbers tend to be divisible by large powers of 2. So $h_q$ can only be prime if $q$ is prime, and even then you should get a nonprime about twice as often as expected. However, this gives a factor about $2\log n$ to our disadvantage, which should be more than overcome by the $\sqrt{n}$ hits we would expect. $\endgroup$ Dec 27 '15 at 15:27